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Full text of "The Washingtonian choir"

1 BOSTON PUBLIC LIBRARY 



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THE 



WASHINGTONIAN CHOIR. 

SONGS, DUETS, TRIOS, GLEES, CATCHES AND CHORUSES, 

ORIGINAL AND SELECTED. 
WITH AN ACCOMPANIMENT FOR THE 

COMPOSED, SELECTED, ARRANGED, AND ADAPTED 
TO THE CAUSE OF 



BY 



J. PLIMPTON. 



Entered, according to Act of Congress, in the year 1843, by J. PLIMPTON, in the Clerk's Office 
of the District Court for the District of Massachusetts. 

KIDDER AND WRIGHT, PRINTERS, 7 CORNHILL. 



In presenting the follovying work to the public, the author may be permitted to say, that 
since the adoption of the fehcitous agency of minstrelsy in the glorious cause of Total Absti- 
nence, he has observed the want in popular and religious assemblies, of a knowledge of the 
elements of musical science, applied to the poetry of the songs, glees, and choruses, that have 
been written for the occasion. In some temperance meetings, where there have been profes- 
sional choirs engaged to conduct the singing, of course such want has not been noticed nor felt; 
but in many others, the audience has been requested to participate in the exercises, and the con- 
sequence has been, the mass being ignorant of the rudiments of the art, no harmony has been 
produced. It was with a view to obviate this difficulty, that this volume has been published. Its 
compiler supposed, that by the adaptation of many of the most popular secular airs, and well 
known sacred tunes, to the poetry written for temperance societies and meetings, in a work, 
whose low price might place it within the reach of those with the most limited means, he might 
subserve both the cause of science and temperance, by a more general diffusion of the knowledge 
of the science, than has hitherto taken place. He has, therefore, at considerable pecuniary cost, 
consumption of time, and great labor, prepared this volume for the use of all the friends of 
temperance, the Washingtonians in particular, and the community in general. It is an experi- 
ment on the public taste and liberality. He hopes it may succeed ; for if music is now becoming 
an element of general education, its science ought to be somewhat known by those most zealous 
in promoting the temperance regeneration. Much of the following, is taken from the great 
masters without alteration, and the poetry adapted directly to it ; where such occurs, credit has 
been duly given. Much, also, is original. The airs and the sentiment are suitable for all classes, 
and can be sung with great benefit to the cause by the ladies, both in public meetings, and in the 
family circle. Indeed, the author looks to women, as among the first patrons of his work. She 
has the deepest interest in the triumph of temperance principles, as her domestic happiness 
depends on the sobriety of her household. All conditions of men yield willing homage to her 
wide spread influence. 

** Her ready hand administers the balm; 

She smooths the pillow of the sick, the mind she seeks to calm^ 

In virtue's path she leads the young, with mother's love. 

And in her hand she bears the PLEDGE, with blessings from above." 

In conclusion, the author would acknowledge his unfeigned gratitude to his numerous friends 
who have aided this work by their valuable poetical contributions ;— among the most prominent 
are Mr. J. S. Fowler, and Rev. John Pierpont, of Boston, Mr. P. H. Sweetser, and Mr. C. 
D. Lincoln, of Charlestown, and others. JOB PLIMPTON. 

Boston, Dec. 28th, 1842. 



The Rescue. 



WRitTEN BY J. 8. FOWLER. MUSIC, THE MALTESE BOATMAN S SONG. ARRANGED BY J. PLIMPTON. 




i^ ^-__-_|l JteU-l ^' -J 0.0.^JL^ 



1st Verse, Women's Voices. p>_ Bugle or Post Horn. 

a:*ri=r#zr«-i=q^=q"rf3=d=:1==:i:i=:1=q=S=2:j:=1-3-:3S-r:i::jrDr:]:i 

EZ S Ml— 0—0 — -^--f-5 — IP — ^ — er-4-H — & -*^"f-«'— «l l^n— -I- — i-H— •-+ 

p=c=U=r5r:*=frr5i±:?=?=i-t:l:*-?=S-2;r:J:€-:lz:f:3^-3-i:f=:gir:i 

1. Come, brothers, come, to Ihe res -cue come, Cheer-ly now our cause goes on. 

2d Verse Men^s Voices. 



=z^=:=!zii: 



2. Come, sisters, come, to the res -cue bring 



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beauty's wing. 






-\-»-0-^-^~±--~:~ 



Warm-ed hopes on 

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— ^^T — I 1 1 — T — I 1 1 — i;!-^-T — I i- 



zzzfzzt:Jztzztz=S=tzz?zfz*=?zza-fz?=z?zzfz=?zzzli^z=iz=-.|?z=i 



Si 



Hark, how the temp'rance warn-ing clear. Sweet -Ij falls up 
I I 



on the ear. 

I 



45izz:z=:z=izJ^z=-z=z==i^z=-ziz^=^zzz:=zp:q:zz=z:z]:zzzz:zizdzzz|zz->zrf|: 



Come cheer us with your heavenly smiles; Re-compense for 



49- 

all our toils. 



Chorus^ 




Tfaen come let us fight, 'till the bat - tie is o'er, And man shall yield to temp - ta-tions no more. 

^zz^z^_^zz:-^-;iT:ziz:zzzziizzz^zi:^z=^zi^: 



,-jfZz:zp!Zi:^_^-^_^zz:_.^_^T._iz:_zzz^_ ^zi.^_^_:^zz i^_ ,^tzzzzzzz^ZhZ: 
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ff 






:^:dzz^i^-zqL^zgzzj:-pzq^z;5^:q5]:5i-z^zz:E^=|=^=~^^ 
^z. Sz«iSz?z?tzz?z?± lizizirjz|? f ^zizdzt: J tzttiz^-S-jl-r:?: 

Ourstrife and warfare being done, How sweet the conq'rors welcome home. Home, home, home, the conq'rors welcome home. 

I « Cs Cs O 

*«--•-•-•-(-- (-f»-*-i-r-+#-»-#-i — I — 1\ — -1-#B. -fi— s^-t— =^-i— =i-=i-i — xp-p-i — ^-#-bJ 



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/ P ff D.C. Sym. 

zz?z?zSi«z?z?zI:?zz*zzf zt:l:izz?zzf zt:±:z — i^zzlzt-:!:^ ip^fS-l*?^:": 

Sweet, O sweat the conqu'rors welcome home. 



Welcome home, welcome home. 



come 



wel 

EEffi?;*E?f*£f|E?E^ltiSEF^,EfeEF&Eb 



Glee. — The Temperance Call. 

WRITTEN BY J. S. FOWLER. COMPOSED BY 3. PLIMPTON. 

_# "^ Chorus. 

ff^^^ ilioaera^O. p^^^. ^^ ^^ ,^^^ cheering, When we see our efforts crown'd ; Man to man endearing, 

*\;;^j^ Perform Chorus first time for symphony ^ and commence singing at first Solo. 

And in friendship bound, For love, and joy, and harmony, with us are found. For love, ani joy, and harmony, with 

^]^ztzz:zztz:tzrMzzz^i^'z^^.^'Z0^^ 



Jf^ ^ ^ 1st Solo 



usare found. O, come and join our social band, and leave the treach'rous wine; O, come and join with 

^jf.tJz\zzL:'^:^:^zj^z~tzz&-zzzz^zy.z,'^^'!^^^ 

1 U-L-U ^.0 1^ ^ 1 1.4^ 1-1 1-0 .i. 



0.0. 

ff ^ %Z%. 2d Verse. 2 Trebles. 

g^z^z^z^:^^^^ 
Mzz^z-±:±.^zi±.-±z-lzitzhw::::nzz!^z-^^^^ 

heart and hand, Our temp'rance cause di - vine. We all in-vite to join our host, 

_^_ -^_ D. C. Chorus. .^. 

"3zq!!zz|:==z4:;z=z^zi:=;z=::Ui=:|P-#p::fp=i; 

-I lEF far L jn-^^- — — — ■' — '— — • 1... 

-' "t^"^" In ac-cents loud and 



T^]^zzzXzzzz\zzTzz-^z-z~zrJzr^^z-T-~l-'zz:zT^ 

-=i-\^±.-^z±-^z\iz--\zzh^^ 

In ac-cents loud and 

Sz£: 3(/ Verse. 2 Trebles. 






For joy and hap-pi-ness we boast, ~*'^'D.C. ChoTUS. 



■^- - ^_^_^-.,_,,.^_^-^- 



'^zzzziLzzzrTz:z:zzz^zizz\z-zz::^z.z\w^~zz^^ 

^0- ^-+=i — f \& — ^-0\^^^0^^^^W-^-0'0-^-w 

==:tz=z=ztt^ziit:zzzltzz===^tb^t-^^^"ft----^^^ 

clear, Without al - loy or fear. 'lllt~'^~ No longer then neglected, 

g^=! Tenor ad lib.^ 

Sz^iz-z^zq^p^^zil^z^^zzipq— qT::]"'3:i:rz=zz:^:j^^^^ 
zztzz5z*?z?zt:Sz=?zz*~3!iz_^zzzj=L-z:=iz:t:zzz±zzzz5:T::"?:^^^^ 

The temp'rance call. 



let our friendly warn-ing fall; The temp'rance call. 

^:5z== Jzf =f zi:|=l -I =zz 



:^zzzzzzzzi"*zzzzzzzz? 



No long - er be re - ject - ed, />. C. ChorUS, 



Pure, pure, are the joys. 



5 



WRITTEN BY C. D. LINCOLN. MUSIC, FROM LA BAYADERE. ADAPTED AND ARRANGED BY J. PLIMPTON. 

T ? f ? f -©- f f '^S- 

M . ^ ^ _^_-f ^^i_^I^ jf -^- -^- ^ -^- , :t: , _^. _^. :F: 

M.-^A^ ti -•- -^-l — rr I — I — "*~^ — ^ -h- -^-1 — ^ -I — m-\ — \ -1—^.-1 — 



Sf.ri 






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e5SE?£'??±'£-^qEilEzPr^£gf5^ir»JsE.-Tiz^=^z^z^z^i 
=zSziz*^itiz^zizz'f?zt;zttl!±zz^z^IpzzLt:zz'ztzz'zEzz?ftzz±:f:zzlizz'zz,it 

zrqzzq^zq*zzj^zziiizz]zzzjzizzzrizz?z^zz-zizSfz5zz5zizzizz:^zil~;^r 
z=f=*z=*=?z=*zJzfzz?z±ztz=z£zzt-EzztztzbrzE=z*ziz«zz:(?3:*zz#z£ 



1. Pure, O pure are the joys. That fill ten thous - and breasts, Which once were sad, but 



Chorus. 



Q?SEj!Ef=tE?E: 



wzze-x-^ 



^_^^^_^_V 



t 



-id* — ^ 



zztzTEztrt-t 









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zizzzzzzz— ===z±z==tz:bi±rtzz:Li=t:zit;z' 



2. Sweet, O sweet is the task. That cheer - ful wo - man plies; Oft at her door th? 



:^:=g=:zi=t4z^z=?zz?:r?z|z3=ztz=:^zHzir:»zi--^ziz3;zi;~=rpf 
:?rrU=:?=^=±=*=*=«=«=T=f— ?=z::^zttzurz^z=?rlz*z=*z?zz:*rE 



now re - joice In hopes of peace - ful rest 

^zzf?ziz?z=f; 



I've of - ten 



the 



05=:^=^zz?=?zi:tzzf=?-fzp?iz|— =ifrz*±:tz«zz:!?ZTr»_-#-p--^: 

zzzzztzz^z=c=z-^z±ZuZZ^z:t=z.tzTzEiz:Ezz:i^':iEzzz=zz:z=^zIz[izz^Ez^ 



sufF- 'ring ask. For long de-ferred sup - plies. Fine. Her rea - dy hand . . 



ad 






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— z — q^^ — j"^ — .^f-- ^-4zz]__^ — « 

—•—•—•-*- :i:-^:g—g:-##-^ S— «»— «r 

8i - lent, glis - t'ning tear, Start from the eys 

SEpZiEiEiZ^i:3ZaZ?Ei:tZ*Z* 

zz=:lz— 5=t;tzz^*zt:2iz«=zSzf;p-Szz:?: 



T:q=zzi^zz,zr*zi zqnzj^zzi— q"?: 

+-€9 — —I > h~;w — --1 H-' 

I., ^.— »-T^g_^_^_H,, 

J ac - cents sweet, fall gent - ly on my 

*Ei:jE?ZiE|EiEcE?^Zfc 

!§zT:tz=£=t=t:i=f=S=:?=SzJ 



ram - is - ters 



balm; She smooths the pil - low of the sick; the mind she seeks to 



|!ESZi3pEjEiZ!EEsEiZgEsEOEiZizEf3E 

^ (•--» JJ-[Z Ld« ■»— 1 «* La! ^-^ ^ 



Siiiiiii 



It wag the tear of grat 
.fl±.M. -^. .ft. Jt. .&. 

z^zz'(Bzr^~ 
ztzzzls=[zz: 



a-gzEfzJzzgz 

hope, For 



-"^?==?? 



i - tude, the words of 

#. .,©- _^. .tf_ _tf. _ -^- ^ 

ipzxztziilzzziizzzztZTz'saJZzpizziz: 
:'^zizt:=tzic:zz=zLizizE-z:'?'=:^z: 



calm; 



In vir - tue's path, she leads the young, with moth - er's love, 



And 



t 1 ^ — I ^-I-L.' ^ — I ^--i-i 1 ^ ^_i_u_jL_| Z — C_ 

I ^ \ ^ ^ -' j^ ^ 

he who'd bow'd at Bac - chus's shrine, had ban - ish'd far the cud. U. C 



S*; 



he who'd bow'd at Bac - chus's shrine, had ban - ish'd far 

-#- -#- -#- -•- :fi_:'^: :fz 



5=itz=tzz=czzzzt:ziz?=zz^=t 
rzztizizztzizzczfzEzzzz^iz? 



zzfzi?==:tziz?i:|zz:z 



D. C. 

Chorus. 



-1^ 

in her hand 



5- 
she bears 



::c==tSf=E£it*3— ' 



lE 



the pledge, with 



a - bove. 



6 



Glee, — Shall e'er cold water be forgot. 



WRITTEN BY REV. JOHN PIERPONT. 

Allegro Moderato. _ ^S? 1 f I 



MUSIC, THE BONNY BOAT. 



ARRANGED BY J. PLIMPTON. 



Solo. 



'--A-7^-»\m^'^\-^Prr-\ — « If: "i:_j-i]-=|-H_ii]_p-^^-^-iil — I — — : 



-h--l — I — I — 






I Shall e'er cold water be for-got, When we sit down to 



dine? Oh 



9-P^ 



,i^i=Kiprt:::pf^zi?:q:fz-: 






I I Come, let's join in u - ni-son, &c. 

/ Chorus. 



no, my fiiends, for is it not Pour'd out by hands di " vine. Pour'd out by hands divine, my friends, Pour'd 

^^gzzzzz]zqzazr_zz^z^zz^z:i:^zzz:z:zzpz]zzzzz|::J?:r.fz:fzfz:*:rfz:r^^ 

:^: -^ :^:- - 

^*zzinzq!^zqzzi:iJ5g:zzT4:Szzfz=:^zzi:i:z3zzq^zqzii:i:pzzir^zpzz^ 
®zz=?iziz=f±z^:t^t:-iz:i:t:i^zz^zz?zzp±:iiz?iz:SzC^^^ 

out by hands di - vine? From springs and wells it gush - es forth, Pour'd out by hands di - vine. 

z=z¥zE=t:=t:^t:I-s^'-^~c:±rzztzz=L=zt:hpzztzzczztz:±:E— ^ 
Treble Solo. Duo. 

To beauty's cheeks, tho' strange it seems, 'Tis not more strange than true, Cold water, tho' itself so pale, Im - 

iliiiiif|l'iEiiESifiiiiiiii=iPl 

ff Chorus. 



- parts the rosiest hue 



i^-i-#_r.i?_.6g_@_^rs^ii?z«_«i*^«_? ttN=tzzzi:«:T:iz[_z:*_dz:t 

Imparts the rosiest hue, my friends. Imparts the rosiest hue; Yes, beauty in a 



mz^^-- 



z^zzzzzzXzUzz. 

_l _J-.^-l__ — \. 



zzzq: 



zzz5ztziz:?:i-tz::i1:-z:i:z:: 



-^z\ 



ptticitizlzltztzlz: 



:i;itzf2:zziz:i:t:zzz$:z4z:t 



i#-^ 



water pail, Imparts the rosiest hue. 






'9-0-0~m- 
-0-0-0- 



zzzfztztztizib: 



^z^z^z^zi:tz:z:i:dz-]zdzi]:r:azqzz|zzi|?zfz;?z-?zjt:zzzjzjz|z: 

Ez^z'p?z's?zi:t::zz:t:qzqzz]zq:i:i3zqzq:-r±EzEzirz!:ztzz:±::^rqzS: 



Cold water too, (tho' wonderful 

*Tis not less true, again) — 
The weakest of all earthly drinka. 

Doth make the strongest men ; — 

Doth make the strongest men, my friends. 

Doth make the strongest men ; 
Then let us take that weakest drink 

And grow the strongest men. 

4 

I've seen the bells of tulips turn, 

To drink the drops that fell 
From summer clouds; — then why should not 

The two lips of a belle ? 

The two lips of a belle, my friends. 

The two lips of a belle ? 
What sweetens more than water pure 

The two lips of a belle ? 



5 

The sturdy oak full many a cup 

Doth hold up to the sUy, 
To catch the rain ; then drink it up, 

And thus the oak gets high; 

'Tis thus the oak gets high, my friends, 

'Tis thus the oak gets high; 
By having water in its cups. 

Then why not you and 1 ? 

6 ♦ 

Then let cold water armies give 

Their banners to the air; 
So shall the boys like oaks be strong, 

The girls like tulips fair; 

The girls like tulips fair, my friends. 

The girls like tulips fair. 
The boys shall grow like sturdy oaks. 

The girls like tulips fair. 



Juvenile Glee. — Come join tlie Cold Water Army. 



MUSIC COMPOSED BY J. PLIMPTON. 

Chorus. ^~~^^ p 



-&C-rtcrr<:f:^=?=t:=t:4:i|i*-*::*=?::f;5r^::±l:i;:*z:SzH2±:iz=*— *---3r- 

Allegretto Moderate. Come ioii"tife'Cold Water Ar-mf," Join us now, ioin ns nnw Cn^^ 



Allegretto Moderato. ^^^^ r9^ life'Cold Water Ar-my 
Jj ^ — N ^ n-i -f-0- 



us now, jom us now. Come 






cres 



/ 



b — I — I— J — I — J -+-aiv— '-*'-+-» — a — • — #-+-!* — » — b — ^-+-bB-iai-«-^l^^- — L- 



-0-0- ^ -0- * 

join the Cold Water 



Ar-my; Join us, jom us, join us now. 



Horns. 



re ^ & — ,_ 9^^ 






--q. 



Flute. 



Sisters. Now 
Brothers. Yes, 



brothers all, come at our call. And join us in our 
sis - ters all, we've heard your call. And join you in your 



lEEE£EEE?:feEiEEEfeEi^3E?EEE±l:^Ei?EEE5fe^ 

^ Fine. ^ ^ * """ 






roun - de-lay ; The pledge divine, make haste and sign. For 'tis 
mel-o-dy;We wine resign, the pledge we'll sign. And sing 



our temp'rance 
with you in 



ho - li - day, 
har - mo - ny. 



:E^E^EiEJ~iE*LeiE:|~K*EEEEI:=iE^EEE^zi:^^~~ff 

z:?:q!^z!?z^:I:2££zzzdz:fitiErz:=:±IitiE=zz=?-i~?=*Ej^ 



D. C. Chorus. 



8 We are all putting our way through the world: 



WRITTEN BY C. F. KING. 



MUSIC, FROM THE OPERA OP MONTROSE. 



ARRANGED BY J. PLIMPTON. 



Moderaio con Expresslvo. 
? ? f 






1 \—^-^ 1 \-^—\ 1 ^ 1 1 1— L 

-j^~e C^ .0. -^- -^. _^- 9 _^_^_^. 

CnorUS.^^Y^^^Q all put-ting, put, put, putting, We are 
! f » f f f I I f 

z^^— z^izzi'c~:^:^^:i:zi:iiz=:zzi:zzzzzi 

A^._<^_i — -L_^ 1 V~\--\ ^- --I 1- -I 4 

fzz-?qz^;5zqz-7g:T:qqzz!"qznzg-?:izd 
z-|z*jf.z?z|z^zf-|:|z^zjTffziz3zi.-j-^ 






z^zzzzzq:i:z;zqzzzq^qzz*Tiz 

& jd \-\-®—m — I ' - -* ^-— - 

j ,_1_^ ^_i^ , 

all put -ting our way thro' the world. 

^zzi--;^zz/B:l:^=:z;^z5zqz?^zzz 

Z ^ — ^ — Z- 1 ^_ ^-0 — Z 

fi^Song. 

zzz:z^:z;;:i:^z?zz?z«zz!!!::t:lzzz: 



-^- -^ 




-|^-l. When the 
2. When the 



^^M 



Fine, 



IV 1^ i^ 1% I ^',5 IV- IV IV IV iV- IV 



1^ ."^ l«»^ 1^ fe 1^ 



jM- !_-, 1 1 ,-X._. — 1 , 1 1 1 ^wc^. _j 1 1 _^_^te^-a- ^ _^V-,V-iV-iV-CN -. 



lit-tle in-fant cries, and scarce to walk is able, The mother's anger rises, and she puts him in the cradle; And 
boy to manhood grows, if he takes to drinking rum. He puts off to a grog shop, and then he puts some down ; And if he 



I A iv iv 1^ IV/C^ p""i IV V IV IV IV IV '^fwriis, 

-A- # iV-iV-nV-HV— I— j®— ja— |- — I 1 1- — iVH 1-«— i 1 1 i iV«| 1 l^—t^T — lV-iV-iV— ,V— <CN 

when it older grows, that it may not be a fool. She puts its lit -tie satchel on, and puts him off to school, 
don't put down the cash, and goes to put about. The landlord puts his foot at him, and then he puts him out. 

3 

If he I then becomes a •* soak,*' and his funds are all run out, 
He'll I take the clothes from oft' his back, and put them up a '« spout,'* 
And when he | puts for home so drunk, he scarce can hold his head, 
His I wife puts up her hands at him, and puts him into bed. 

We are all putting, &c. 
4 
Some I put their heads together, to cut each other out, 
And I some are resolv'd to put toping to the rout ; 
Now don't put I to your lips a drink, but cold and clear water. 
If you I do, you will put down much more than you had better. 

We are all putting, &c. 
5 
Young ladies | put their wits together, to catch a handsome beau. 
They put | smiles upon their faces, and study all they do, 
And when their j mind is put on one, if he proves to be a sot. 
They ] put up their little hands, and say, ** Sir, please to put,'' 

We are all putting, &c. 
6 
Some put their | wives into the street, some put them in distress. 
And I by such putting, they themselves get put into a mess; 
But of all the | puts that you can see, the best I do allege, 
Is the I putting of your names, dear friends, to the Washingtonian pledge. 

We are all putting, &c. 



'Here is health for lads and lasses.' 9 

WRITTEN BY REV. JOHN PIERPONT. 

ADAPTED TO THE GLEE OF " Here's a health to all good lassesy^ by j. Plimpton* 

Lively. 

1. Here is health for lads and lass-es, Here is health for lads and lass-es, Here is health for lads and 

2. Drink and hear the voice of du-ty, Drink and hear the voice of da-ty, Drink and hear the voice of 




lass - es. Sparkling in car c'lrys-tal glass-es; O, 



iss-es; O, how cheer -i - ly it flows! O, how 

=z^z=^zz:^:i:p:=:p:=^=::f::ii^i==pzzpzi. 

, Drink, arid wear the robe of beai 

zzt=li==tzzi:£-gzziEtizc=E:iz===z=r_l=i==i====z=l=:==ii:=:== 



_~zi^zz^z=*zz?:i:fzz'*zz^*zz^-±-^_ 

du - ty, Drink, arid wear the robe of beau - ty ! Beauty blossoms where wa-ter 



cheer - i - ly it flows. 



Health, that gush 



Health, that gush - es From the fountain; Health, that 



^:$=r-f:=r-Ti:i:^-=:?fF?:===J==:S=5:r:^=i:=|=J:i:i^ 



blossoms where wa - ter flows. 



In the sweep 



In the sweeping, Weep-ing wil-low, On the 



5 




G-- 






r:i:ti: 



:=izi3=q:i=i]==^: 



:«!~ffl iZ-Zi: — 



rush- es Down the mountain; Health, that blushes in the rose, Health, that gush- es From the 



:?-S-T 



-%■=»— w- 



:b=;t:±:t==t:=^: 

1 — X 1 — 



lit: 



itzzt:--^ 



EEE==i"5:EEj^EE2:I 



-W=t--¥^ 



sleep-ing Maiden's pil-low. And the bo - som of the rose. In the sweeping, Weep - [ing 




iE=-iE»:|:iE3EiEEr:|=:EEiE 



-&—[ 






:t: 



E?^; 



tititizzt 

fountain; Health, that rushes Down the mountain; Health, that'gusbes From the fountain; Health, that 






wil-low. On the sleeping Maid - en's pil-low. In the sweeping, Weep-ing ' wil-low, On the 

Fine. 

the rose. Health, that blushes in the rose. 
sleep-ing Maid-en's pil - low. And the bo - som of the rose. And the bo-som of the roioO. 



rush - es Down the mountain; Health, that blushes in 



^:EiE=E=E=:f 

=:r=tr5:=tii:t-i: 



[2] 



10 



' Go, go, thou that enslav'st me.' 



AIR, AM I NOT FONDLY THINE OWN. HARMONISED FOR FOUR VOICES. 




-^ — ^ — kjjf^^t — ^-iZtZZZi-ZI 
thou that en-slav'st me, Now, now, 



Long, long, 



-a 

thy pain is o'er; 



i:=?zz^zz?zi:?z=?zlifc=z^zz±Zi^Z5j=:«^=?==l::Ti?z=:?.Tz] 

bringest me ev - er. Deep, deep sor-row and pain; Then, then, 

thou hast be - reft me, Home, friends, pleasures so sweet; Now, now, foi 

iz^zzpizi^zz^zzzzizzzzzzzzxzzzzzzzzizaizzziz^j^iiiz: 
irt:* — S — t. — I — — ^--f-tf- — a^-X—i^^L^^ — 9 — I — ^-\-\ 1 — 

±-^ ^ ^ \- f---f-t r-: — -f-h- — ^ — \- — F i-4--f-- — P- 

-* 1 ^ — I — I— 1 1 — ^— — ^ — ^ — ■ — . I -__. 



4. Joys, joys, bright as the morning. Now, now, on me will pour; Hope, hope 



iztzrt==tiz.t=cii:tzzt=it=tzzt=?z±:pziz=E=H4: 




> >_ > ^>_ 

bey'd thee, Now I'll not drink a - ny more. No, no, no, no, 

^zi:^555EEi^S5SE^f35ZEiZi:i3EE3EpEE3EJ 

sev - er. Now I'll 



not serve thee a 



gam. 



— i^— S— #— «i— i-T-ivg^<? 

er I've left thee. Thou and 






No, no, 
> > 

:»zzzi: 



& 

I nev - er shall rneet. 






no, no, 



— w — b#- 



Ei 



sweet - ly 



dawn-ing, 



Now I'll 



not drink a 



-O^ 



~n 



No, no, no, no. 



ny more. 



no, no. 



?_^2. _A /■ m A , 11 HI I 




zz5^^B^^5 — ^iz^zztzi:|zziz:zz'zzz':i:zzzzi:zzzzizzzzzz izzzzzzzztz 



No, I'll not drink a - ny more. 

SZZ^ZZ^ZZi^ZZ 



ESE^ 






No, I'll not serve thee a - gain. 



|«pEjE^E^EjeEZE3&yHiES3^^^ 

mi J T -_ -if!ii _i?A I \ ^ 9 • 



Thou and I nev - er shall meet 



^ — 1^ — ^ — ^ — 1^ — b*»- J -t-L*^ — 9 — -L ^x-«i^_ J. -I |^_u^^~ 1 -LLd — # — ■ — 



No, I'll not drink a - ny more. 



Farewell to the Glass. 



11 



r^T- 



r 



.^z^;^:^!^ 



AIR, THE BRIGHT ROSY MORNING. 



«^=irzT^=P-^riT^rzzIi:;^r£::TeM=:rrI^q^:a:x:=;^-g^:qq:T:=C=d^=g^:] 



1. The last link ia broken 




-1^- 1 ^-^-J- 



That bound us to 

:z:^:pz=:^===:] 

:*zzffz: 




Chorus. 



::Srfi?f:iJ;?f:«S:l:lzrS=fc 

thee,'* The pledge is our token. We from thee are 



IBS 



free. 



r^ 1^ 1^ ^- 



± a.. 



Then 



let us, let us shout and sing, And (as 



Zj_j;i«i.t^_i^_^_.i.^_i — I — i.p — s — I — i._,_|:|:4..Ci__j: — i^_|^_y^_^_^_i pz.i 




:i:zC1zzz 



zzzzzzi:qtzi]^zq:3:i:q5:zg'^zziil?:i:q'^zz'^zis=:: 



ward 



Make the 






l:t:?=:S=:*r 



•-5.i 



wide wel - kin ring. With fare - well to 



the 



^zpzfzzl^?zzfzp:T:z=:=zie=:^zi:^zz^zzisPzz:i:z=zzzz=zzz:i:p: 



^ — * 



glass. 




i«- .|«- -*- 



:3E:|=ff|iEe~"^"^^ESEEEiESpSEtEIE^=K 



^_ -^_ _J^- 

2. King Alcohol's fetters 
Are broken in twain ; 
To him in subjection, 
We'll ne'er bow again ! 

Chorus, It will follow, follow, follow, follow, 
(As onward we pass;) 
That our wives join in singing. 
Farewell to the glass. 

3. We once thought thee useful, 
That error is o'er. 

We'er better without thee. 
We'll use thee no morel 
Chorus, Then let us, let us shout and sing ; 
And (as onward we pass ;) 
Make the wide welkin ring 
With farewell to the glass. 



4. No longer we prize thee 
For what thou hast been ,* 
Thou hast ruined our healths, 
And made beasts of our men. 

Chorus. Then let us, let us shout and sing ; 
And (as onward we pass ;) 
Make the wide welkin ring 
With farewell to the glass. 

5. In ranks with the drunkard, 
No more we appear ; 
From demon Intemp'rance 
We'll keep ourselves clear ! 

Chonis. And the merry, merry, merry shout 
And (as onward we pass ;) 
Of our wives and our children 
Is, farewell to the glass. 



n 



The Washingtonian Call, 



* When I can read my title clear.* 



WRITTEN BY C. D. LINCOLN. 



ARRANGED AND ADAPTED BY J. PLIMPTON. 



> J 



.0t.^.^sr.Z-£T^-0\-ms 



^-^-0W 



I I I ! I I I I JJ J. Come join the Wash- ing - to-ni - ans, Ye 

^ -•# • I I I I I I I ^ And with a proud and cheerful zeal, Come 

— ^^:fiz^z\z'l-L.' J^^^^^ 



:-l2=j=j^:fli=j'^iq2:ti 



2. Come join the Wash -ing - to-ni - ans, Ye 
And save your wives and children dear, From 

:i^^i:fzftjgi:i=~==p: 



/^\;^-nz-2z^Zzpzz]^i^zz\:jrf:-:i-^^ 
V&^zzi^z^z^^^^^ 

/ young men, bold and strong, Come help the cause a - long, Come help the cause, a - long j And with a proud an( 

"S help the cause a - - long. ^ ^ m 



men of rich - er hours j 
want and bit - ter tears. 



From want and bit- ter tears, From want and bit-ter tears; And save your wives and 



Chorus. 



-J-^-.-. 



-"b— d — ^^~1 — ^^T~~i — f^~n — ^^T~! — \- — rr-j ^•^n^n'^r— ' I-t ^^^^t~^—-\ — i — y 

u-^—^ — I — i-t-«-a^ — ^-j — 1-+ — I — '— «-ri — I 1 — I \-i-0 ^— +-ai — aCfit — \-^ — '— =r 

:^ ^_«._4P_^_J.-«_ffl l-J-si-+-#T4»-'5-|-f^--«-ai-^-+-H--4P-T-a--25Ff-^ \~0-^f 



cheerful zeal, Come help the cause a - long, 



O that will be joy - ful. 



joy - ful, 

iz: 



W^tzl^lz^zlz^^^^ 

children dear, From want and bit-ter tears. O that will be joy - ful, joy - ful, joy- -ful. 



children dear, From want and bit-ter tears. 



joy - ful. 



:±-hz::izz^'^zzSlzztlr.^=zizzztr-^z^'l-^^^ 

Wd — — ®, 1— f-^v-^ i-f — I — i-i^* '-t — 1- — I — P-{-!«-F-!*-?^-+-^-^ — hi — '^"T 



O thij,t will be joy - ful, When young men drink no more, When young men drink no more, When 

— ^jL^^^^^i^ pit^^z^z-^ 0_^^^__.^_ .^Z^_^^ ^^z^:x:z?^^^ 

^-^^^ZZtZZL^—"^^^ 

O that will be joy - ful, When strong men drink no more. When strong men drink no more. When 






ZSll 



0^--^ 



young men drink no more. 'Tis then we'll sing, and oiF 'rings bring, When young men drink no more. 



P_^_tf_P 



-0-0 



_j,_^-,«^P_, 



"S- -I S- -'•- -*- -»- -(9- M ■ m 

^-•H-i — *-i — W'\-»^—» — i^-f-j (©-I 0-\-\ — 0-\ : — \-0 — ^~# — *-t"l — I — rr 

5i£2E=c:£=t:i;t=C=t=:|£=rci»=t:|;t=t-^=:i.-:|;t=t=t=tzfS7tzp: 

_ , — 1^ i.-i ! u*-X u*-L_ Lrf-1 1^-!— — S_i-I 1^— I ^-JL-l — I ■ — 



strong men drink no more. 



'Tis then we'll sing, and off 'rings bring. When strong men drink no more. 



Come join the Washingtonians, 

Ye men of hoary heads. 
And end your days where temperance 
Its peaceful influence sheds. 
O that will be joyful, joyful, joyful, 
O that will be joyful, when old men drink no more, 
When old men drink no more. 

'Tis then we'll sing, and off'rings bring. 
When old men drink no more. 



Come join the Washingtonians, 

Ye dames and maidens fair. 
And breathe around us in our path, 
Affection's hallowed air. 
O that will be joyful, joyful, joyful, 
O that will be joyful, when woman cheers us on, 
When woman cheers us on, to conquests not yet wonj 
'Tis then we'll sing, and off 'rings bring, 
When woman cheers us on. 



13 



Come join the Washingtonians, 

Ye who distill, and sell 
The poison, that destroys the health, 
And brings the fatal spell. 
O that will be joyful, joyful, joyful, 
O that will be joyful when the still, is worked no more. 
When the still is worked no more, in all our happy shore. 
'Tis then we'll sing and offerings bring. 
When the still is worked no more. 



Come join the Washingtonians, 

Ye sons and daughters all. 
Of this our own America, 
Come at the friendly call. 
O that will be joyful, joyful, joyful, 
O that will be joyful, when all shall proudly say, — 
When all shall proudly say, "Away the bowl, away." 
'Tis then we'll sing and offerings bring, 
When all shall own our sway. 



The Dying Drunkard. 



STRETCh'd on a heap of straw. AIR, O NO, WE NEVER MENTION HER. 



Tenor, 



1. Stretch'd on a heap of straw — his bed, The dy - ing drunkard lies ; His joy-less wife sup - 
IL Andantino S^xpressione. 

2. His boon com - pan-ions, where are they, Who shar'd his heart and bowl? Yet come not nigh to 

— ^__4^_^_j._^ — ^ — I — ^_j._^__^ — ^_._^_j._i — ^__| — ^— |~i — ^-4-.^— ^— l:__^_i: 



^ ^ — ^ — I y^_±_^ — ^ — « — ^_j._ffAj_i__i — j._, ^ — I ^ — l: — ^ — I ^_ 

^ ^ ^ y**_I ^ 1 ti:_|^_i_^ 1^ 1^ l^_T.j^ ^ J^ — 5_ 

- - ports his head. And to con -sole him tries: His weep-ing chil-dren's love would ease His 



charm a - way The hor-rorsfrom his soul. What have gay friends to do with those Who 

M?i*E5E^E5ESEiiEpEKEiiEiE5EEE:»EE»EiEiEiEF:tEEuEtEEtEj 



.-? — W±—\ — Pi._^_i.| p_i.p^.^__^ i^-i-i — p:__p^.p_T., — P-.^ -i]_i_^ II- 



spir - its, but in vain; — Their ill paid love de-stroys his peace; — He'll never smile a - gain. 
- - press the couch of pain? And he is racked with mor-tal throes; — He'll never spealc a - gain. 

«!EtEE*E?EE=|:;iEE:tEI:?E:5E:fefilEF:S:35:S:^ 



14 



Away with Melancholy. 



MUSIC BY MOZART. 



ARRANGED FOR FOUR VOICES, BY J. PLIMPTON. 




-C-Y-^-0-0-0-Z-0 ^-0-1-0-3-0-0- 1 -^^-«-P-T 

EEEi:EEEEEEE:l:EEE?EEEi;EEEEEEE:l;EzBE'Et:{ 

Let all our voi-ces ring, — We've giv-en up our fol - ly. So 

iHf:33:jEj=±t:^^=^r^E^aBE^EiEa:i:j3EiE3^±:3E3EHE3:{E3:E3E5f 

Our heads that once were reeling, Now show the poison'd strong; And hearts once lost to feel - ing, Now 



-0-i-0-0-0-0-[-0 0-~ 

:EEi:EEEEEEEl:EEEE? 

A - way with melan -^cho - ly, 




I I 

3. What tho' some foes assail us, — 

?E^EEEli;EEEEE:i:?EtEt 




We do not fear their sting. Our strength shall never fail us ; So 



-0- 

It: 



-0-0-0-0 



zzizfz: 



::tztzt=p: 



zZ'-X's:: 



I 



F*-t-#4-— i-ZJ-Zj-_)_I_^ ■~^-+ 

:zztzEEi;?z?z!?z?:i:_zz:zzz:i 



-#- 



SE5EE:uE5ES|E:EE:?EEfeE:teEE£E£feEE^^^^ 



mer - ri - ly, mer - ri - ly let us sing. Too long on land and o - cean We've served a ty - rant 

:S:dr3E:S:5:3:SE3EFFpBEaE:S^^^^ 
^zzf?z:?z:*!z:j^z:4iz:i:i:?z:?z:?zl:E:zz!?:i:fc:^z:fc:i:i:_z:?z:tz:?:T:zz:zz:zz:^^ 

mer-ri - ly, mer-ri - ly they do sing. We've rais'd the temp'rance banner, Our bark is on the 

^— *-*-*-:3:-:3-S. riir*-:^. *■-*— •^-S-f-S-S-^-*-*- — «i-^-S '^ 



mer - ri - ly, mer-ri- ly let us sing. Then come, ye so - ber hours, 



Life's happiest momenta 



i^ESEp*E^EfpfE:fE:*E||:*=:| 



:z:zz:z:i:^z:^z:zz:^:i:zz:zz:z: 

0—0—0—0-+-\ 1 ^—u-.X.0~.0-.0. 

|zztz:tz;tz:±:Er£z±z:E:±:pz:tz=:rz: 



:ez:q:z=zz-z; 



z=fz=fzz?:I:^!5=:»=:?:i:?=:!?z:?z:pz:sz:j»: 



s;ee?e£E:I;eeEeEeeI:Ee5E: 



tEaSESEuESfeEE^l 

king, Fare - well per-pet-ual mo - tionlAnd mer-ri - ly, mer-ri - ly we will sing. 

;!E3E3^E33ieE3EaE3EaEE:3E5:ez:3=aE555S3EgE3^^^^ 

) — * — ^EZ^I"<^~g' 1'^ — ^ — ^ — g t "^ — —^ — 0"\-0--0—0—^—^—^-i-0 — 0—0-y*' 

May favoring breezes fan her, And mer-ri - ly, mer-ri - ly we will sing. 



wmg; 



§z=|^S=Ez:Sz|4:gzziz=Szzj|:|=-:z:i=S:f:Sz:Jz:f^ 

bring. Our path is strewed with flow - ers. So mer - ri - ly , mer - ri - ly we will sing. 

^^&zzz:zz:^zzzzid3zzz^zzz^zz^^^ 

— ~b:=z=tz:Lit:i:!!zz?z=?zz:?:±:Ezzz:?zz!!:±:tziz:pz:tzi^ 



'Merrily ev'ry bosom boundeth.' 



15 



*ltJSIC, THE TYROLESE SONG OF LIBERTY. 



Allegfro Vivace^ 



Jk 



ADAPTED AND ARRANGED BY J. PLIMPTON. 



(•- ^ 






$: 



W 



M 



.0- 



■:$: 



^:EftiSEE5:iSEE:EiEEEEEE:lEEEEEEiEEEEE:E 



—z$4i. 



r-^ 



t=t:=t::: 



I Cho. ^ — ^ ^ — ^ 

^Mp »-•-!*-« T — ' a-r 3 ^«*— ,«*-T(© 3 Tai~l* 3 — t — • 



-0- 



Mer-ri-ly every bosom boundeth, Merri-ly 
3 3 



oh! mer-ri-ly oh! 



^.-Q- — mr — -. -r ,1 rr — i^-i«^H^-^^-1"^-,«»»-^"^T-i 1 — S^^-^j-t^ — 0~0~0T-0 — P#i 



:^:zlti~t 



0-»-0-&-0-»- 



—I — I — I — ^— I — ^— } I — I— 



3 



3 

-I 1 HH 



^ ^ ^ 




q'MiSj-*— ^— ^-3—----— ^ 



dzd^^i^zfctEiztirtitiitiiitizzE 



t=titi:±:t: 

Where the song of temp'rance soundeth Merri-ly oh! 



Duo. ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ 

merri - ly oh! Where the parent's smile hath more 



^^-:^-0-o-0-0-0-0-i-0 — — ^_^-^--[: ^_i^_^^_i-g — pE i__i^g_p 



■I -, 



^ ^ ^ 



CAo. 



Jb i # , _^^ _.^«^-^n^^ 1 \^^—\ ^ . ^^,^._,S-^-©— -— .--3-.- 



brightness, There the youthful heart hath more lightness, 



Ev'ry joy the home sur - roundeth, Mer-ri-ly 

11] z|«^zj z]^zi iii«^i-ii|ziiiiz:5_^_^ 



45e# — nn— -^-i= — T-^^^-i — = — ■F~i~in — h^«-T--'-r-l**~'-r-^^-^v-^'^-F--t — ^—0-0-0- 
:^ii^-ZjZ-l_^-K i„_j^«_L__K J--ZiZp-a-iz,W-J.-(»^a-»^0~a-'0~f-0~-0~-0-0-0-- 



pE£fE™gSpEgE!Eg=?E^^^^ 

oh! merri-ly oh! Merri-ly, mer-ri-ly, mer-ri-ly oh! Mer-ri-ly oh! mer-ri-ly oh! 

-*^--ife 1 1 1 ^^^<^-0-—[0-0-0-0-0~0-0-0-0T^-~-0-0-0+--\ J i H^-f^Ti- 



ft¥zz:q:zzqzqz4g:ij?zli;zi; 
=zz!zs^:=:izi^zd|zzz^zitzt; 



-^-^. 



-I — 1 — — 



.^_^IiZ_ 



3 

I — ^— 



.fezzi^ziziitzzitiE: 



2. Wearily every bosom pineth, 
Wearily oh! wearily oh! 
Where the weed inlemp'rance twineth. 
Wearily oh! wearily oh! 
There the parent's smile yields to sadness. 
There the youthful heart hath no gladness, 
Every flower of life declineth. 
Wearily oh! wearily oh! &c. 



Lively. 
3. Cheerily then awake the chorus, 
Cheerily oh! cheerily oh! 
Abstinence will peace restore us. 
Cheerily oh! cheerily oh! 
Now the parent's smile beams the clearcBt, 
Now the parent's hopes are the dearest; 
Every joy is now before us. 
Cheerily oh! cheerily ohl 



16 My own Temp'rance Home. 

ADAPTED TO THE CELEBRATED SWITZER*S SONG OP HOME. 

ARRANGED FOR FOUR VOICES, BY J. PLIMPTON. 
Audante Kspressivo. l^ 






:w—wzy^^~ 



\%,0 ^— -- 



1. Why, O why my heart this sad • - ness! 



"i:ti— t — t — t — U — t-l-izii-'i — pii 

Why, 'mid scenes like these re - pine? When 



;5fe=3=3"EaiE3i=^^a^fEa"3=3:E«E:|:E=3E^~qEa!^EchqE:p=S 

2. O! I've in - jur'd those that lov'd me. Bound by na-ture's dear -est ties; The 

vfeh-^-^-r-* — « — • — S — •-t-^-^ — si, — Pi-r-^-. ' — -^ — m — •-+ — I— f* — ^-^ 



3. These are sounds that still are 



nng - mg, 

zz±h~zt:zz^zz^—\i^z=.^z=:^^^ 



Thro' this care-worn frame of mine; 

trg-3zi:^ 



But 



zbzzzz: 



:W=w. 



:|?:T:pzz^zzpz=|i: 



.b\j-m--m — • 1 1 1 — +-P F P4-I 1 1 — i o — c—-»-r — p — P- 

)-- '^-l j- ^ ^ ^ ^~T T I ^ ^ ^ 1 fc~ T'l ' ' — ~l 

those I love are fiU'd with glad - ness, Be-cause I've left the spark-ling wine. Be - 

voice of *• Father, do not leave me; O leave your cups, be wise, be wise, ... O 
■h~»"r-— ^ — 1^ — i^ — ->T — i™^ 1 1-T — ' 1^ — i^ — 1^ — '"^ — ^ T-*v— »-•«-— —T 



iczjiz! 

—I b 

hark! I hear the voice of 



smg 



mg. 



O Fa-ther's left the spark-ling wincj 



O 



9i-lizpzzjizz/izz^z=pz=?zf:Lzfzz^ 
— zi2_l: — ^ — ^ — ^ — ^ — ^-i-t«c — iz. 



lISE^EgEuE^tEiif^EiZiES 
:i:t~?=:zrzz=J:35z±:t:zt=t=fz± 



cause I've left the spark-ling wine. 

^ifeE^EaEl^j^ EdEEf E 

leave your cups, be wise, be wise." 

s*bz8izi~SzrJ-gzr^zt3=:-zEI: 

Fa-ther's left the spark-liug wine." 

toE^fESEgE^EPaiSEEE,: 



Give me joys, I ask no other — 
Joys that bless my humble dome. 

Where dwell my daughter and her mother; 

O give me back my temp'rance home, 

O give me back my temp'rance home. 

5 

Joyful tidings still are swelling. 
Where such greetings were unknown ; 

The pledge brought them to ev'ry dwelling ;- 
O give me back my temp'rance home, 
My own, my own dear temp'rance home. 



Trio.— Lady Fair. 



17 



WRITTEN BY J. S. FOWLER. 



ADAPTED AND ARRANGED BY J. PLIMPTON. 



ti 
'I 



2. O la-dy fair. 



cease thy re-pin-ing; Temp'ranceher wreath is round you binding. 



1. O 



la - dy fair, 



why art thou weeping 



[=: 

At mid 






ill 






night hour when all is sleeping? 



,©<» 



z%z%r^--. 






Stran - ger, I feel my 

:rpEE:^rsp=Sr}«E 



joy o'er-flowing, With hap - - - pi - ness my breast is glowing. 






I — I i_i_. 



>^^^-^- 



Stran - ger, I watch my dim lamp burning, With anx 



■H- 






- ious fears, my love's re-turning. 




And where is thy love that thy heart was breaking. 



Is he re-turn'd thy 



I 



joys par -taking? 



o-\»—d — \-\»-»~&\^%~% — I \-&-\ \& -^ — \-\t» — ! — I— ff-^^-^-+^ — ' — ^-|-r 

— i.i — «_^_i| — i^_i^i^^_#_^_r^_^ Xi — fi'_^_j., ^_jp^i — ff_±«!_^_. — 1.1, 

~"^here is he gone, where is he staying? 

fE^EEfE^EEfEfeEi?E?E?Ett 



And who is thy love, for whom thou art praying ? Where is he gone, where is he staying? 



ttzs^— i±i2^_:iz:tz^-zz =: 



MZM-fSi 






Our comfort a - gain wine can - not sever, 



I've sign'd the pledge to keep it ev-er. 



:E3=HESSE^EaE3E3"3|Eq^.pEsE3?|3ESE^f5=3ESpEEi~iEfE 

A drunk -en hus-bandis her lov-er. And all her days, his curse hangs over. 



i — ^_^ 



giigig^i^liEgiiili^ii^ii 



. Warm feels the heart, when love's not slighted; Hap- py the pair by love u-ni-ted. 

zz:^z^i^rlz:a— zf*-z:^rijzf»z^z^zf*=:^ij:i:3*?z^ziiz?ai^zz 
zr:izSz*ztzg— zL-i=z:li*zl*=-ttzI:Jzz:l-*zT:S**riz±5z*lJzirz; 

. Chill feels the heart, when love is slighted. Break -ing the vows that once were plighted. 

-••*•- -0»»K- -»e-m-»- f'T^Ti -••-<»-»- -»- « -•- 

=i£2EEEl?E^:fe&EfeE?lfe££=bEl:5 



i 

i 
i 



[3 



18 Father Matthews,— an Irish Total Abstinence Glee. 



WRITTEN BY J. S. FOWLER. 

Chorus. 



COMPOSED BY J. PLIMPTON. 




^-^ — i tc^-i-^ — — ^ — 0^x.0 — ^ — — ^ --*■# — ^— • — ^- 'W — *— ^— ^-I 






From north to south, throughout the land. These happy straini of joy proclaim ; From 



f? tr^^i-^ — ^ — I — 0^js — ^-^0 — ^- ' ^ — ^— « — ^-i-i — ^-:5r:j: 

'00-0- -0- Perform Cl&orus flrst time for Symphony^ and commence linKins nt l0t rerae. 






I 



t^zz!5=?=fzJ:*=?=!?=*ri:3=3^::g:r:=ri:j-ii=3-^=I==:izr:— t 



shore to shore, from strand to strand, 'Till lost up -on the bound-less main. 

^2EfE?E?Ht:iE?E?Ed:fe^^jr:fe|E|Efefe^ 
~?E?E?E*3£EtEEEtEi£EtEtEiHE*E^HifE^EEEI 






\st verse. 



^^l^iigilPJigjgglii 



ttttS3 



/?^ 



With songs of praise, 

$:«: :g| -<«d?-l!z!!- 



. ' "^^ ■' "^ -''' Fine. I.etErin*««oii» Eoh-o Mmie's 

^ — . _ « • ^'^ Treble. d> c»p<». chor». 

|^=3^r3z»rcziSE=E5EiEu:f^=pE|zE$f:^=ir3EiiiEEirirlE 



eweet-est lays; 






This an - them raise. This an -them raise, 

"#- -$' "*' "S" 

Thro* the green Isle 



This an - them raise. 



19 



2rf versB. Tenor Solo, 

There's Cork andiwateKil - ka - - ny O, And Dub- lin ""cT - ty's lads galore; With 






%"EF|^g=E— =iE^^E==-3f--"P:= ^ =^— pg:" 



D. C. Chorus. 



;E^^gEi:I:,~EiEiEEE3ra^Ea"SEjS?=iEfc^ 

wivei and swatehearts ma - - ny O, Are pledg'd to nev - er taste o 'the Kra - ture more. 



EEEEE:iE£±EEEEEiE£±EEEEEE:teEEEfc 



£E: 




3c? verse. Tenor Solo, 



;E3r|3^E3r=?E^:EiEE=pEiEEaz|:^E3ig?'E-:i:P^^ 

Now let your pipes play up their best For joy on this oc - ca - sion O, Anfl 



Ie^zJeSi: 



JEi^i 



:?2:: 



—is:: 



N /— 

I— pr-xr 



:^.: 



D. C. CItorns* 



loud - Iv sine, health and sue - cess To Father Matthews and his per — sua - sion O. 



sue - cess To Father Matthews and his per — sua - sion 



SEg 






^_ 



::i=^:jziz==:=zzziiz:^i 

.-i-_, — 1 I — 



ijspir 



No, 1. 



Rounds for 4 Voices. 

No. 2. 




■^=^^ 



P. 



Come all 



-^ — u- 



■r&zB 



Your cheer - - ful 



ye sons of Tem- per-ance. 



». 

g 



3 2 



TOi -ces raise. 



And join us in a mel - o - dy 



T# pure eold wa -tcr's praise. 




Go to the meet -ing, sweet 



# 



Ab - sti-nence greet-ing, And 

:?i?pE5EfE|?EpE^rff, 

there sign the temp'rance pledge; — 




Mo>ments are fleet -ing. 



20 



And are ye sure the news is true.' 



SCOTCH AIR — There's nae luck about the house. 



ARRANGED BY J. PLIMPTON. 



Xlegro J 
rato. \ 



Alle^ 
Moderato. 






ff-t 






Treble Secondo. 



^zEiEE?EzES£E?E?~?E?E£?EzE?ES^ 

" — ^ 

1. And are ye sure the news is true, And are ye sure he's sign'd; I can't be-lieve the 

:-zpzi:*=i=-^i5^i:=l=g^zi=^-i:*=«==rzq"!iq-q=*ri:»~ir"— q^: 

r ^-J--i ^ 1 «-■ i 1 ^-±-1 ^ 1_ K_J-^-L^ ^— *--! ^ — I « — 

2. Whose eye so kind, whose hand so strong, Whose love so true will shine. If he have bent his 

jzziZT:z|iqzzq^i:i=i 
:zzt:zi:i^i*zz*zi-pzzt 

3. Andr bless-ings on the help - ing hands, That sent him back to me; Haste, haste, ye lit - tie 



~E!?EJ:EE5EEE£Ei;EZ5EEE5Ei:EEtEEE5Ii;£5=?3l:EE£E£EtE: 



joy - ful tale. And leave my fears be - - hind. If John has sign'd, and drinks no more, The 

heart and hand The to - tal pledge to sign. But what puts break-ing in my head? And 

iiE:*E?E?EiEi:?E?E?E?Ei;EEEzff;?E{±E?EEE£zEzE^EcE*El 



ones and run Your fa - ther's face to see. And are you sure, my John, you've sign'd; And 



happiest wife am I, That ev - er swept a cot- tage hearth, Or sung a lul - la - by. 

S=^Ej^^E5f:3E3Ea=fiE^:^5|:Sz:SEgE^:^^^^^^ 

I trust he'll taste no more; Be still, be still, my beat - ing heart! Hark! hark! he's at the door. 

ilEEE?:E^E£zfeE*ELE£E:EEyiEtE:?Etf^E*E:*^^^^ 



_^_i-.,-_^ -»--' ^— ' --J- ^--t 

are ye sure 'tis past; Then mine's the hap piest, bright-est home On temp'rance shores at last. 



21 



Soprano. 

\st Treble. 
2d Treble. 

Tenor. 
Bass. 



CHORUS, 



Obligato. 



»-. 



z--zi*zLz 



;i 



-_-t=-?:tif!ri^rf^; 



^^^^^^^^^^^^ 



1. For there's nae luck 



a - bout the house, For there's nae luck at 



=]!riD=: 






■.ztm 



;zq^ia: 



rz\t=ztii~t 



ta=zzi^Tqri==a; 



2. For there's nae luck a -bout 

-(©- -0- -»-e- -o- -e- 

-k5dE=rztzE: 

3. There's been no luck a - bout 



thehouse, For there's nae luck 



at 



And 

-•— 
-a— 

And 



-^- -|». 



— #-+p — I — ^ — F-}^ — "•-• — *- J b (- — F— ^ 



:z^ztr: 

the house, For there's nae luck 



at 



And 



z:q!^iz]^z=z]^i1'!z=:l'!iq^zzq*!z!^zz:^^-p"^zzq^ij'!^z=in^Tzj^q':rq'^q'^4: 
z:Jzlizzizlziz^izf?zilz?z?zz[z!?ziizz!zSzSzztSzI?zl-!?z?z±J 



—I — 



^'ziEzIfz^z^zfc 

_fe.^_JtZ_q-lZ_tZ_. 



:tz 






:tirp=zp-Tt:=zirt: 
:^zfcqr£"±ci^rt:rt: 



-0-_ -o- m-o- -m- 

^z*Eit:^Fzh:^EE; 

.H-[Z_I^.H.^_^._,.p_. 



..-r- 



ii^=iii^^fgi^^=3^^ 



gane's the com - fort 

izd: 



_ :.f: .sr^ 



-x^^^iS^. 



■ 1 -»!-" 



:q^=q=z— ri'^i-J: 



the house, Since 

^ Zl=ZZZi^ 



he 



— \^~ 
to 



drmk did 



fa". 



the house. Since 
&- -@- -0- 



^zziz=zzizzSzzzziz±:?z=zz?zz?, 

gane's the com - fort o' 

^-|;zEz=zztzzz:t=i=t:z±.^=_^__^_zz^_ 
l: ^ — I ^— L-i ^ — I ^~ 

heav'n pre -serve my ain gudeman, That 

ih-zzl^zrzq^zq^zzzzpi:zj!^zz=:^:^z:^!rzzzq' 



ii^E^iEEEilllEEiEind 



he to drink did fa'! 

~0- -&- -&- -m-_ -«-£z; 

^£EEuE^EEBHf£E= 

he may nev — er fa'! 



may nev — er 



Ei 



._aq_ 

— I— J 






— . 1^ — J i^ 1^ t^_l-l^ ^ u«. 



ztz: 



-^ ^ y^_l-IZ ^— -— 



|iES^E;EEg;j;feE^E=,:| ^^g =£gzr;z|g^j^3Eg 



1^ I 



Sfe=EikEliEEE|EEiy^EE?JEEi^yE!El 



22 



The Old Oaken Bucket. 



WRITTEN BY S. WOODWORTH, 



MUSIC COMPOSED BV J. PLIMPTON. 







•"^•'•-iZjr £;.LJ ^ Fine. * * -^ ^ 

r=^ f"*- jv 1^ 

fond re - col - lee - tion pre - sents to my view. The or - chard, the meadow, the 



gi=^:=jEg 




::=^===:j=::=zi=J: 



mq: 



# 



h=r*=:i=:*z=:!!zr:?±z:SzJz?~r=r— p:ziz?z=:fcirSi=:f=r:J==z*zzr?=± 



deep tan - gled wild wood. And ev* - ry lov'd spot which my 



in - fan - cy knew; The 






==-5=:q: 



.aq_. 



fz^EB^M^r — 



-_,,_d: 
:3:— *- 



,% 



wide spreading pond, and the mill that stood near it. The bridge and the rock where the cat - a - ract fell ; — The 



-0- -#- 



ft. .fit. .^. _^. ft. ft. 



-0- -0- 



0- -0- 



i: -^ 



^^^^^^^^^^^ ^ ^^ SeS ^^^ ^ ^^^ ^. 



Horns. 



■r—MT 1 1 h" — l^r — 1^ — '^ — 1^ — 1^ — i-4 ' m'^'0 — •^ — I i^+ — I — i^-H — I — H- 

I I 

cot of my fa-ther, the dai-ry house nigh it; And e'en the rude buck-et that hung by the well. 

3|ESEEiE:^EEEf:^Eg5EES5^EqE:Ed=gEEE:^ 
=*r^zzzz±zi===!zf:jzz=fc|?=zzzjzt~:?::?z:*— j:afzf:"=iz.-.^_Jrdtt 



23 



Tenor. 



2d Treble, 



1st Treble. 



Bass. 






The old oak -en bucket, 



the iron bound bucket, The moss cover'd bucket, the 

The moss cover'd bucket, the 



The old oak - en bucket. 



the iron bound bucket. 



'--f--HS-j-,^- 



■-1^-,%-iV- 









iS- — ,v- 



) #--' — I ^ — I — I — \-\ — ^ — * — I — ^ — ' — +-^ — I 1 « 1 H- 



moss coYer'd 

:-z=q'!z=ft-*- 



bucket. The moss cover'd buck-et that hung by the well. 



6ZZzJzz^3=~3^3;=iirzr^z^zq^q"^zq5zqtiz^z>E-^z-zrz^=zlE 

iz=zzzz?zz?zz:zzfzz?xz?zizi'xz*zz*zz*zz*zz*zii3=#==3:=:i:=:^zzzlt 

• .0. .0. 

inos» cover'd bucket, The mo«s cover'd bnck-et that hung by the well. 

|Zi=:izzzz*zr«iz;zC:izd!rr-> ^v-»— • ^>-h«» 



— =i|Zi=:izzzz*zr«iz;zc:iza:rzz?z-zzizzgzz5-i_^..^zzz*zzzzz3rz=f|: 



Dal Segno Sym. .$" 



s|:z=zprz5ZL~z=nftzq*zif^irizzizziz=:q!rz^5zq"!:xzq5zq^zqlziz=zz=zzn: 



2 

That moss covered bucket I hail as a treasure ; 
For often at noon, when returned from the field, 
I found it the source of an exquisite pleasure. 
The purest and sweetest that nature could yield. 
How ardent I seized it, with hands that were glowing. 
And quick to the white pebbled bottom it fell ; 
Then soon, with the emblem of truth overflowing. 
And dripping with coolness, it rose from the well. 

The old oaken bucket. 

The iron bound bucket. 
The moss covered backet arose from the well. 



3 

How sweet from the green mossy rim to receive it. 

As pois'd on the curb it inclined to my lips; 

Not a full flowing goblet could tempt me to leave it, 

Tho' filled with the nectar that jupiter sips. 

And now, far removed from that situation. 

The tear of regret will intrusively swell, 

As fancy reverts to my father's plantation, 

And sighs for the bucket which hung by the well. 

The old oaken bucket. 

The iron bound bucket. 
The moss covered bucket that hung by the well. 



24 



The Savoyard Minstrel's Song, 



WRITTEN BY J. S. FOWLER. 



COMPOSED BY J. PLIMPTON. 




-5_,.^_^ 



Sz*?:l:titz«z*:t:tiEzfz?:l:— ric--:f:t=z-EE:?z?zJ:*z*zfzl;Eit:z*r:?=I 



■f-f 



Of my parents be — reft, And no 






t-tzgrS:; 



#-0-9 



friend have I left; No pro - tect-or have 

^z-^pi^zi:^i^igzzz 



I'm a 



:^-z:^3z-q:T:-=i:|:rq5i35T:zpz!!d?^; 

poor or - phan bo}'. 

:?:J::S: -*■ 



From my country and 



|zfzzz!tfri:gzSz5-i:f=r*z*zi:?z*z?z5bitzi5z|5:I:£zzzfz?z:±i:=zfz:?z:?z; 



home, Nowde - sert-ed I roam O'er the mountains a 

zv-»ZB!Ztizzzi:»zpi»:T:»zizzzzi:ii^ 



far, With my 
0- 



plain-tive gu 

«. -W- -p. 



tar. Tra la la 



— zzzziiq-^Eztzitztztzzziipizz^— Piz:i:czz=:=:r:zz 

E5Ei:?E=^±=zEfe5i^Ef:F2E^EE 



=*=i==F=Pq?tr=»==F=P=RlP==' 




,^«*. 



>i^ 



-n^->->T^ 



tra la la 



la 



fizS^izizjEizi: 



tra la la 

I::?: 



#i; » » 



z^fczzz??Itfz??l^z??lEtt±:::i:t=-tl" 



la la 



la. 



^yztzpzt^Zipzz'^zzwzzzifai^zpzpizit— z-zp^tezi3;p^ 



^^'l=i 



But adieu to the hills, 
And the bright sparkling rills, 
And the cot in the glen, 
I shall ne'er see again. 
It re-echoed my song 
As I wandered along, 
And the notes brought relief 
To my heart full of grief. 
Tra la la la, &c. 



See me ragged and poor, 
Begging arms at each door, 
And the pittance I got, 
Then 1 spent like a sot. 
For I'd little to eat, 
And my bed was the street ; — 
Then my harp lost its fire, 
For I'd broken each wire ! 
Tra la la la, &c. 



Then its chords sweetly rung, 
To my innocent song, 
Ere I drank of the wine 
Of my own native vine. 
But I soon was, alas ! 
Quite a slave to the glass; — 
And I weep for the day 
When it first stole my lay. 
Tra la la la, &c. 



But the rescue's at hand. 
And the Cold Water Band 
Have restored me again 
From my heart breaking pain. 
And my lyre is now strung 
For its loftiest song, 
Praising God in defence 
Of divine abstinence. 
Tra la la la, &c. 



Welcome Brothers, welcome here. 



25 



A QUINTETTE. 



COMPOSED BY J. PLIMPTON. 



/TN 



Soprano. 
Obligato, 

1st 4- 2d 
Trebles. 

Tenor, 
Bass. 



:5fc~~i=~:iti:prt=^ 
b-ftz=i=:i=tzz:=z:IEz:t=-=itE=:zz-:±=iiz:iz:lz=zz==:±ti-tEE:^: 



1. Welcome brothers, welcome here,Ch«errul are our hearts IO"day$ Teli us, we would glad-ly hear How our cause speeds 



2. 'Tisonusthe work depends; On the young and ris - ing race; And we'll try to make ameads, For our country'^ 






on its way. Brothers,then the foe shall fall, When we take our father's seats, Here we pledge us, one and all, 

ores. Tenor. ^ — ^ 






deep disgrace, Here we pledge our-selves a - new: Not to touch the drunkard's drink : Proving mindful, prov - ing true, 
-•-#-#- -•-<»-b* m hm » ^. -9-0-9-&- -»-»-»-, ^ ^ 



wp 



ores. 



m 



'/ 



// 



m 



We will drive him from our streets, We will drive him from our streets, We will drive him from our streets, We will drive him 






We will make the de-mon shrink. We will make the demon shrink, We will make the demon shrink. We will make the 

^p:^^»:it:rt:rfc.>:f 



-•-J _^ -•ta«*-»-. J -•-J -•-J -•- J _-•--•-•--•- 
g:!ri::pzfri^it?*rrrri^r:J:;Jr:3iSz:S:Sr5iq-qrqrnj 



I our streets. We'll drive .. him from our streets. m 

We'll make . . the de - - - mon shrink. Iwl 






demon shrink. 



We will drive him from our streets. 
We will make the de - mon shrink. 



5,-n^-Ti 



f=^^?5= 



I 



r=:il: 






L.U J. 




26 



The Washingtonian's Echo Song. 



WRITTEN BY C. D. LTNCOLN. MUSIC, BY C M. VON WEBER. ADAPTED BY J. PLIMPTON. 



Kent Bugle. Echo. ^ 



p Echo. 




^ 2. The pledge, the pledge, the pledge, the pledge. The 



1^ JN- 



pEcho. 



f 



f pEcho* I 



glorious temp'rance pledge,the pledge.the pledge, that makes us free, 
Washingtonian's pledge, the pledge, the pledge, of joys to come, 

%li:i-?^t=t-t==:f=E:i:|zz=t=J:t: 



that makes us 
of joys to 



free, 
come. 



*iii 



iMzzmzzLz^: 
:ti=:ti=?z:^; 



::t:: 



:p=t 



The 
The 



i-tr^i 



±:b 



pEcho. f ^ pEcho. 

^ ^ ::?z.?z:iz1i?zl:&z:5 f z:f zrtz^zf zl:fc:JzSz?z:5z5ziz:Jz:Jzr« 

pledge that makes us free ; the pledge that makes us free. We shout and we sing, for we*ve burst the bonds.We 
pledge of joys to come; the pledge of joys to come. We will drink no more at the poison'd spring, We 



Sip 



—.--.*_ 






j* / Echo. 

p*:b-?-5z5zJr5::S;i-Jr::r:frfer:SzJ=?=:5rS2?rf-fz:?;|t:5zgifc:5i5r 

shout & we sing for we've burst the bonds,The tyrant has forg'd with his iron hands, The tyrant has forged with hia 
will drink no more at the poison'd spring,But while we have life to the pledge we'll clingjBut while we have life to the 

xt-zl2:ztzSzgztzSz5zpz:pz:pz:tzlSz:5: 
z^:lzz=zzzz=zz=z— izteibzzzziz-:— 



-I — 4 1 ^-^-1 ^-^— 



/ Echo. f Echo. f 



pEcho. U 



:Spzbz0ZZ'::tz':i^zmzxzzziStzzzz:zmzlZ^zzi^^ 
i:^±:gz:gz:gz:Uzg^ 

iron hands.The pledge,the pledge,the pledge.the pledge the pledge, that makes us free,The pledge that makes us free. 

pledge we'll cling,The pledge,the pledge,the pledge,the pledge.the Washingtonian's pledge, the Washingtonian's pledge. 

-#- -#- 

(•— P P- . -pZ Tp' 

ai-l£t=:Uziz:^Iz=zz~:=:zzF:i^^ 

-D-h 1 r-+ 1 l-l 4l ^-1 1 1 i\ -^-H-^ V' 



Cheerily, cheerily, sound the Merry Strain. 27 

A Favorite Temperance Glee; as performed at Mr. Plimpton'' s Concert, for the benefit of the Washington 

Total Abstinence Society^ Boston, 1842. 



WRITTEN BY WM. C. BROWN. 



MUSIC ARRANGED BY J. PLIMPTON. 



Lively. 
Violoncello. 



Tromba: 



35 






^.tuttlf 



Cheeri-ly, cheeri-ly, sound the merry 8train,Happily, Happily, 

g:|:zij:q: J:q!1 ii^zzzz^zzz p:it-z: j:i izzziz Jzz-xzizlzzzqzzz^i: Jzz:~z:S^~i 
?5zc*:q:^tf±iijzzzz:qzzzi*:rfzjlq=z^zzii-^±ztfzzz*z^^^ 

» Clarinet, -^.g? J 

@zz?z;dz?T:5r2d:i:j:z3:z^{:?z:*z:tzi:jTLgzSz:Szfi:izl^ 



^.:^-# 



-#- -#- 



now W6 meet a - gain, Here we stand, here we stand! Who at home can choose to stay 



^-3— r=q=:r^tf:^:rq-^i:;-i=":f::izrr 
=E*£EfEi-^;i:?:-*EEE±:EE:EE:TrEE 



Who from joy would 

zii_^ — zz=:z 



■2?" 






be a - way ? Or who for work or play, Do we miss from our band ? 

/ 



EEEE%=Ekb^^E{tEeEliEt?E*fe 



:tz=tif::22 







^ zziz::i:g:zizr^zix--^r:zzi i pzzz^-:zziizq:z:iip:zr^:zTi:z:|ir^i:zf- 

ElEE^EE:l3:EE.^EL3EEEE&E^^~fe*5E}|:-E^:^ 



Cheerily, cheerily, sound the merry strain. 
Happily, happily, now we meet again. 
All are here! all are here! 
All who to our band belong; 
We're a Temperance army strong, 
And we'll sound tho merry song; 
All are here, all are here! 



Cheerily, cheerily, sound the merry strain, 

Happily, happily, now we meet again, 

We are free, we are free, 

Boys and girls just in our prime, 

Lo ! we greet this happy tune \ 

Sing again the merry chime. 

We are free, we are free ! 



28 



Jonathan's Visit to Boston. 



WORDS BY J. S. FOWLER, 



A Washingtonian Characteristic Song. 

ARRANGED AND SUNG BY J. PLIMPTON. 



Allejgro Mod erato . ._^_ F""!"™ P"","'"! ^ -fi- ^ Q 



f 

— -4-1-1 j— — ?^— tjr— — P-H-t=|- 



':=.—niz—±w—zw-W-W- 



■x~ 



tnrUzt- 










I.I'm rite from the mountains,jist fromVarmount^My visit to Bosting I'll 






E*rEf^E£feEM=-K:5E^E^E?E^E-£feESESEi 

the 



HOW recount, Some no- tions to trade was my in - ten- tion, But I went to look at the 



^EiE^Eir=^{:*EEE— JE:sr|:^EiEr^^== 



^. 



1^ — I _U — 




great con - ven-tlon. Ri 



di ni DU, ri 



a!4^-_ , #-T-P — =r.=:jiiz:zzzi:^i=:zz — p_z — i.p — zz__.«,^_zpzizp:: . 

1 , — I 5-+-F- — I 1 K-T-P — 1 — ^4-- — H-J-l- 3 — • — •— - 



:!E^»E^E5p5EE~5feiriE3ES|:BE?EiEf^^^^ 



tn, di nu, ri 



:p=p: 



-J— 



m^^iHililsl^ii^al 



The temperance folks than hail came faster, 
And form'd their pro-cession in the cow pasture. 
With abstinence flags, their mottos displaying, 
And their | bands of mu-sic kept all the while playing, 
Ri tu, &c. 



Till they | got to the State-house to discuss 

The curses of rum, and a tarnal fuss 

They made about Alcohyle reigning o'er us. 

Then they | sung a long tune, and this was the chorus, 

O thattle be joyful, joyful, joyful, 

Thattle be joyful when rum ia drank no more. 



29 



4 
Thinks | I cold water aint quite to my mind, 
But to I meeting I went where pledges are sign'd; 
They axt me to sign, and gave me a quill, — 
Catch a weazel asleep, no, be darn'd if I will. 

Ri tu, &c. 

5 
How- I swever their talking such candor evinc'd, 
Of their | own reformation, that I was convinc'd. 
And the | evil it brings upon all them as wont; 
Szi I that isO. K. I'll be darn'd if I don't, 

O then 'twill be joyful, joyful, joyful, 

Then 'twill be joyful when young men drink no more. 
6 
The pleJge in my pocket, I stivers for home. 
To 'stablish a S'city there of my own; 
For I tew put down the sarpently thing. 
And the gals turn'd out and helpt us to sing, 

O that was joyful, joyful, joyful, 

O that was joyful, when gals did cheer us on. 
7 
But I old deacon Simpkins, he lov'd his cup 
Of old new and 'lasses, and wouldn't give it up, 
But said he was willing the pledge to sign, 
If J jest 'low'd to drink his cider and wine. 

Ri tu, &c. 

8 
Now, deacon, says I, you must come tew it. 
With moral swasion I made him dew it, 
I said if he would, I'd marry his daughter. 
Then quickly he agreed to drink nothing but water, 

O that was joyful, joyful, joyful, 

O that was joyful when old men drank no more. 
9 
Now the I slickest notion I find in my life, 
Was signing the pledge — it got me a wife. 
I'll preach against mm as long as I've breath. 
And the tarnal critter I'll fight until death. 

O then 'twill be joyful, joyful, joyful. 

Then 'twill be joyful when toil and strife are o'er. 



The Pledge of Total Abstinence. 

A ROUND FOR FOUR VOICES, COMPOSED BY J. PLIMPTON. 
The pledge, the pledge, the glorious pled^ 



The pledge, the pledge, the glorious pledge. The pledge, the pledge, the glo-rious pledge; 



•-f-r r r 1 — t-h: — H h:~H-3 



The pledge, the pledge, the glorious pledge Re - deems us from the drunkard's fate. 



4t^^.^^:L p p-p^.p-p—p^ P^JL p p.p.p.p_p. 



^^^. 




The pledge of total abstinence, The pledge of total abstinence. 



Tne pledge of to - - tal ab - sti-nence From all that can in - tox - - i - cate. 



30 Song.— Th) Staunch Teetotaler. oidcham. 



> — ^>fs? — 0. — rS:._. 



iSiiii}^2iilli3igipi|pii3|p 






H-« — 






1. I'll sing you a new Temp'rance song made by a temp'rance pate, Of a 

2. His house so neat was hung around with pictures fine to view, And 



:g-" ^= =-"*:: ^= p =i --^ =~ p==:^-=:p= 






re-al staunch tee - to-tal - er who had a good estate; Who kept up his neat mansion at a good tee-to-tal 
rich and beauteous furniture, was rang'd around, all new; And here,at night,when toil was o'er,he'd seat him in hii 

-_.. — (z 0. -Si jji -g: -t- T-^ 

— fe-— P P-— ' l-F ^-rr.-^-^—A—\~. f-i=±:— f:t^— J-T— 






rate; With a lit - tie nice tee - to - tal wife, to render sweet the state Of this 

pride, And quaff his cup of coffee with his part-ner by his side. Like a 



real staunch tee- 
real staunch tee- 



^f^zzzzzz 






3*— ±-t==::1: 

■I •^— ^ ^- 



:g=r=n:irg^z=-i 






1 — 1^-1 — i^^H — |H— I — IV -r T — m-d — i^T-'r-~i ^tH 1^ — I — i^T" . f^--P"r~' 



to-tal-er, all of the present time, 
to-tal-er, all of the present time. 




3 4 

When winter, with its frost and snow, threw darkness o'er the He used to beat his weeping wife,and spend his hard eam'd gains 

He felt how happy he wag then to what he once had been;[scene, In buying whiskey, ale and wine, to stupify his brains ; 

And if he heard the orphan's cry — the cravings of the poor— His coat was out at elbows, and his hat without a crown ; 

He gave as much as he could spare,he could not well give more, In short, he was a common pest, a nuisance to the town. 
For he was a Tee-totaler, all of the present time. Before he lurn'd Tee-totaler all of the present time. 



i 



31 



But now so happy is his life— so nicely is he dress'd — 
He never beats his little wife — but clasps her to his breast! 
And if a tear is in her eye, it is for joy that he 
Has crush'd his drunken appetite, and turned out to be 
A real staunch tee-lotaler, one of the present time. 



Now surely this is better far than whiskey, ale or wine, 
And if you wish for happiness, I pray you come and sign ; 
For I can prove that Abstinence has done great things for me, 
For once I lov'd a little drop, but now I am, you see, 
A real staunch tee-totaler, one of the present time. 



Away the Bowl.— For the Cold Water Army. 



AIR, THE SWISS BATTLE SONG 

^. Chorus. 






ARRANGED BY J. PLIMPTON. 



1** .Vi 



7.M7—^zzrB7-t±^ 



1. Our grate - ful hearts with temp*rance burn, A - way, a - way the bowl, 
all 



:tz-l=t:z:;itzi:rtzzzitizl=i=i=i=i^zlrpizz:^==:»z= 



z=M~wziz:t:-—± 



:Srtr*: 



i 



■*-* 



From grogshops 

Duo, 



our steps we turn, a - way, a - way the bowl. 



:«ifzq^i=q^=r=i5r=i!i=g^i=q!t2rS=g^=f^irqriz=:15==trrD*i=r&rr=15--d:rr|: 
:3:-^g;--:3^i^--:j:-^-:Jj-*-*--:J:-^-:Jz--;J:--*---:i:-^-:S7--»--*-'^ 

Fare - well to rum and all its harms, Faro-well the wine - cup's boast - ed charms. 









^Chorus. 




-#- -#- -#- -0- -#- • •^ -#- •• -^- -#-• 



way the | bowl, a - way the bowl, a • way, 



- way the bowl. 



— =?rir?— ii^72?.^r-^r=^=I— -qz— zz~===rlzt:::q:Sr=Ur=B=lri7.:K 



^-g-!^ 



See how the staggering drunkard reels, 

Away, away the bowl. 
Alas ! the misery he reveals, 

Away, away the bowl. 
His children grieve, his wife's in tears, 
How sad his once bright home appears! 

Away the bowl, away the bowl, 
Away, away the bowl. 



Boys, We drink no more, nor buy nor sell, 

Away, away the bowl. 
Girls. The drunkard's offers we repel, 

Away, away the bowl. 
Both. United in a temperance band, 

We're join'd in heart, we're join'd in hand, 
Away the bowl, away the bowl, 
Away, away the bowl. 



32 



Oft in the Stilly Night. 



A FAVORITE SCOTCH AIR, HARMONISED FOR FOUR VOICES, BY J. PLIMPTON. WRITTEN BY J. S. FOWLER. 

Tenor. 

^-4—1 1 ^--4-1 !»*•— I 1 — +-1 ^— I 1 — 4--I 1 — J-i 1 ^-+-1 5-.h-- 

^--^-1 — ^ — ^^±.^ — ^ — ,^__,^_i.^ — ^—^ — ^-X-L_ (:_-i-i .j^ — 5-i-fc^--5— p- 

Oft in the stil - ly night, Ere slumber's chain has bound me, Sad mem'ry brines the licht 

2nd Treble. 




i?=fzr*z±:?-*i;*z:*zt:j-Sr:i=JzJ:f=i==*zi:»— •zr?rt?i=fc:it 

There in the stil - ly night. Ere slumber's chain has bound me, Sad mem'iy brings the light 

=f=?i==l:8±::i:iS:zfc±:SziS=:itrSz±:f===fzf:f=:f^ 
iffetuoso. -•- -•- ' 



zmizMz'Mz 



Fine.^ 

Of 0th -er days a - round me, Those hearts so dear in youth's career Were 



Of oth - er days a -round me, 2. The sparU of fire, the fond desire. By 



3. Those friends of yore, are now no more, In 



4. The sparkling spring will pleasure bring, 



^zpifpzpzpzt:iz-*z:5riizI:^3*3zi$P^i$3^3z$i:»S»rpz«zJ:iz=zpz^^ 
lztz:BzUztzt±:=t:::^=5::i::?x:fz?i:?zl:*T:#r*z:z!zfz±i;z:5=t::U=TtzzztzK 

friendship's choicest treasure; Whose souls divine in - spired by wine,^Were turn'd to lore and plea - sure. 




beauty's eye 



iiiK^ 



light 



> Diieni 



■0-0-0 



rSzz^z:?z3^&-^^5:*-i:*!i:*^*r3z^|:5z:*^*zfcl:e*^z|zL: 
, zi:*=iz:z'zJzf:Ji::3r3;:^f:fc:iz3zzJzJzi:?TJzir5zl:?zzr.pz&- 

drunkards* graves they're sleeping, And those bright eyes which once we prized, Are dimm'd by tears unceas-ing. 

^|:it::ft:t:^T:-=zt:»z:ftirp:iS:n:1ii.-q^:zl5:l5:|zi|5j:=fc=ft^^f^ 
gzfefcfcfc|j=z:*z:qzfcf:fe:fc(i^T:gz^:fe:fcfc:g :fc f:gz:izarfc^--d=:z*rP: 



last-ing bliss ea - joy • ing ; But wine will prove the bane of lov«, It's purest flame de - stroy - ing 



that's the drink for me. 



33 



Accompaniment Sves* 



MUSIC COMPOSED BY J. PLIMPTON. 



AIIcjB^retto 

Mod«rnto. J --i- — ,— — ,- 






■ — #- 



1. The drink that^s in the drunkard^s bowl Is not the drink 



for 






me, 






J. 'I- 



1^ 



It kills his bo - dy and his soul, How sad a sight is 



he! 



^^z^zTzfi±z-S^zizf^zz^^zrzS-=^zizt^^ 






zt- 



ziztzzrztzLtzzE, 

r f ' 



Tenors and Trebles^ 



-.^ — ^^- 



5zqTiz]:iz=c^qTzj^iir:z=j:!zq:!zq:!ia:!qT:j;gTi;^zzzizzqzzzizr=izz:p^^ 

But there's a drink that God has given, Dis - tilling in the showers of heaven, In measures large and 

mp 
^h:0zi^zzji;zzizz:^zlizz0ZZ0ZZ0zi;i^z^zi^^ 

1 — +1 i 1 1 ki i i 1 — 4i — I — I — I — 4 1 1 1 1--+-^ — +-" ig-+ 



Trebles. 






£fzi=z:l:^zzzzzzzzzzl:^zz=:l:g=zz=::zzz=p^^•^g:Igzzgq^Ti^ 



free, . 

Tenors 8vl. 



^^^- 



mEiTzw:¥f=i-^zzz>\:ij= 



O that's the drink for me. 



O that's the drink for me, O that's the drink for me. 






The stream that many prize so high. 

Is not the stream for me ; 
For he who drinks it still is dry, 

Forever dry he'll be. 
But there's a stream so cool and clear, 
The thirsty traveller lingers near. 

Refreshed and glad is he ; 

Oh, that's the stream for me. 
[5] 



The winecup that so many prize, 

Is not the cup for me ; 
The aching head, the bloated face, 

In its sad train I see. 
But there's a cup of water pure. 
And he who drinks it may be sure 

Of health and length of days; 

Oh> that's the cup for me. 



84 



Hail to the Cause. 



Maestoso e Lento. 

\ — 1-^ — I — \-m. 



MUSIC, " HAIL TO THE CHIEF," BY J. MAZZINGHI. 



-.n-.-. 






\ — 1-^ 1 — i-^T-:2r^ 'H — r^ 1^ I ar — ^-~ t aiT — F-F -r 



|^:=:iizi=zz^iz:zi^==zzzzi(=zz=-=icz-zt:z-z:*z-zi5 

— -f-^ j 1 1 — :"■ '-1^ — '-1^ — '-T- — '- 



-p- 



tzzz^zzzpzz] 

H-^ — 1-^ — 1-^ 



.zii:^i-fz:z#:tz 



voiee Solo. 



•H^-^-- ,• 



^4^^=#JiLi[gip^pri^f=^i^|s 






Hail to the cause that in triumph progresses, 



.1^ e? 



ConqVing the world in great Washing- ton's name ; Re- claiming the drunkard, re- 

:-?: ^ J . . W W T-^ 



^;ztzz=zc==zq=izz*z==izi5rziz:Eq=zzi]=z«zz|i2^zzzzzzE:s^-=zzE:f 
zzi^zzzzfzz— zi^zzzz;zzzi:lzijzzz=z*zizz*zzzlzi=fzs^zz=zzzzz^zzzzzzz;± 



Chorus. 



lieving distresses, And banishing wretchedness,sorro\v and shame. I.Long may the sacred cause 

2.Soon by the o - verthrow 

^^ .0- .0. .0. H»-. -#- -#- 

5zizzpz:qi=-zz;zz:zz=!z=zzzz=]zzq:zzzzqzzzz,zz=:tztzz:L:zzrizi 



9 -^m- -Hat- 



r=*: 



3: 






.-4- 



K- 

-i — 



3. Then as the ty-rant dies 




— ^^zzi:i:«zz«iz^ 



:U=5-&=£:t:?=i?zz?i!?z=?z?zf;^i^«'z^z-^f:5zza'zzfii:?zz*z=f: 



Aid and sustain our laws, The guardians of life and of blest* Liber - ty. While all the earth a- round 
Men shall be freed from wo, And plenty and peace shall be strew'd o'er the plain ;While hill, and dale,and glen, 



zffz... 



d^- ^ 



wzm: 



0^0 



Hark to the joy-ful cries. Our groans shall be turn'd in-to loud shouts of joy. While all the earth shall be 

Sends back the joy- ful sound •' Man from the toils of the spoiler is free. Then let the echo roll 
Echoes freedom's song again, And myriads of be - ings pro- lorife the glad strain. 

-0- '0-0, -0-f-f- :#- -Sf "S- -J- -s -g- -0- -#- -#- -f2 -#- -0-0-0-0-0 

, — y— pSv-g-b-ai- r-! — .h-^^K—^—f—F-T •—<*—.* — >^il— rzt-t-tz:t 

zzzt=*'~""'' 



.pzpziprpirprrr— tizzt 

^Z^ZZ^Z^_^"f — 



:p: 



zfc 



~P— f="-J 



:=J^E^EEE£E 



Hap- py and blest and free. And songs of temp'rance every tongue shall employ. 






35 



From farthest pole to pole, Man from the toils of the spoiler is free, Man from the toils of the 






spoiler is free 



:crt-?-_r 



^ — I — h— I L — pc._i ^ I 1 — (_.i 5fl._]-5q-_^-a._.ss5,l sa — ^_sq ^..aa.prJJ 

I , 1^^ .^. T^_ ^ 1 «._.^_T^_^_.Ij._._JJ 

-•- -•- -•»- -•- 

9d Tolce. Solo. i 3 ih- 

to 



Loud-ly the trumpet of temp'rance ia pealing, Man from hia slumber starts up to the strife, Thft 

^ ^_H .^. ^^. 



§.=&:==. 



^- — 



Z'-^ZZZZ 

zir^izzzzzr^z—. 



zciz=zzi=:: 



::j 






Da Capo iid Cborns. 






de- mon of rum thro' the darkness is stealing, Scar'd at tha bat-tie cry of "war to the knife.'* 



i^Jiiiil^l-^iilili^llii^^ 



3d voice. Bass solo. 



EaE3::i^iE?ESt~'±l=??fef^feE*Efe^^^ 

-•- ^ -G>- -0- -•- 

Strike,brother8,strike,and a bright ray of glory Shall light us to conquest and to virtue and peace; The 

iiii^l^iiOiilif^ili^plii^ 



Da Capo 3d Chorus. 



good that we do shall long live in sto-ry, And ra - pine and war on earth soon shall cease. 

eE^EEE^E-:gEEiEE^ErS?^EEfeE5EHEE5EEE^ 



36 Washingtonian Glee.— Sparkling and Bright. 

WORDS WRITTEN BY MRS. DANA. MUSIC COMPOSED BY J. PLIMPTON. 

Symphonies and Accompaniments found in the Washingtonian Minstrel, 



Maestogo. 



Sym. 16 bars 

lb 






Tenov Solo. 



Sparkling and bright in its liquid light^Ia the water in our gla8S • es, *TwilI 



tirsiififH^gli-Pgliiiiii^ 



give you health, 'twill give 



CHORUS. 



you wealth, Ye lads 



and ro - sy 



lass • es. 



b — • — •--# — m — •-+-*. — 2 — 2 — 2-+ « '-^ # — ^-f~#— • — I f— 

ing son and daughter; There's 



O, then resign your ru - by wine, Each smil 



ifc.. 












noth-ing so good for the youth - ful blood, Or sweet as the sparkling water. There's 

. J . ' 1 1 — X.| -^ ^ ! 1 — X.| , , i 

|i!^SE5E33g~E5EiEEiE{EE^EE}fe:^:iS 



nothing so good for the youth - ful blood, 



Or 



-€- -#- 



sweet as the sparkling 



S^_J2 H p» ^ J.-I 1 1 1 ^-t-^ ' ' >■ — +-' f ->—-•— I — t 

— ^ 1 • — J_U — U — ^ — 1~"^ — ^--j-^ ^-f ^ — -g— t""^'! 



There's nothing so good for the youthful blood, Or sweet &c. 



3 IS 3 

mzz::Mz-^z±z{z:±:tzE:Lz:tz^-rz-Z^^ 

wa-ter, Or sweet .... .... Or 

SptrfeEIEEEE ....-__.^-.-_ 

1 — j p: — I 



^ J. — ■■ 1 1 f_ — I — -L-l j — i pSJ. 

— f u^-^— [ — jg- j. — — M -I— {: 



As the sparkling water, 



37 






■.czzzl 



,.-- ^. 



Or aweet 



sweet Or 

As the sDarklinc water, sweet 



— l">~-|-- pH"h-h -{H">--r-HH-^--T:Fi^*5--r'--*-*f— &- ?— /g- f 



as the 



spark 



sweet 



aEfcEt 



T-^ 



■0- -S-S-.*- A --•-^- 



^ 






.p? 



_^ — 9 , 

— I 



zzztS—tz-Jz—zt-Azz=±z.cz:izf:zh~bzczt: 



sweet 



■weet. There's nothing so good for the youthful blood, Or 



-s^' 



:-pr:rp:zz===-=|rizqr=q— =1=:— — — r: 
!=zr=:la:r:=~zzSzirg=J==tzz==rr^": 



1 



ling wa-ter. 



5 Bars Sym. 






sweet aa the spark-ling wa-ter. 
and. Trebl« Solo. 



and. Trebl« Solo. > 



Better than gold is the wa - ter cold. From the crys - tal 



foun - tains 



^i=:rzzz:zz"z:z_z:±:t^:zz:tiri-tz;[^bt:^|zz»z:Jzt:i:t:rci!i:tt 

calm de - light both day and night. To happy homes be-stowing. 



flowing, A 

Da Capo 
CHORUS. 



Thirtl ircrse. Base Solo. 






Sor-row has fled from the hearts that bled. Of the weep 



wife and moth - er; They've 



m. -#- -#- -?' '^- -m- ^ ^ 

5 ^ 



Z^ZZZZZCr ^* Capo 
CHORUS. 



giv - en up the poi-son'd cup, Son, hus-band, daugh-ter, broth-er. 



38 Song and Chorus. — The Temperance Rally. 

ARRANGED BY J. PLIMPTON. 

Allegro. 

— zffi:^:iaJ:::tb=irtc::|+c:±:q::i?zt-'^i-:i^-=«^= 

1. We have entered the field, and are rea-dy to fight, A - gainst the rum demon from morning till night, The 

2. We're determined to conquer or die in the fight. For we can't bear a rum hole at all in our sight, For they 



iiii:i=pErJ"ig=iii3i"ieiJ^EE^=^ 



groggeries, too, we're determined to crush. And we'll drink good cold water to nerve for the ^ush.Who will go with us, 
look bad,they smell bad,they're bad we know. So come along with us, for on we will go. Who will go with ns. 






K SB.. 



Chorus. 



who will go with us, Will you go with us for temperance too ? Who will go with us, who will go with ns ? 

3:?5zz:?zzzz=zzzzizzlzzzzzpzri^izpzzzi;;zs!?iritztzt:ztz::zit:z:[zztzt 

Z_-P — Z* — Z — 21 Z — Z — ^-I g-UC- I-fc^-^-b^-^-^ — f^— 1^-4^_^_^ — I 



Tenor. Trebles. 



»-m- -<s>-. 



Will you go with us for temp'rance too? Will you go with us for terap'rance too,for temp' -ranee too? 

ml^ii^'^-t^iSzr^^ziE^^E^^izlz^^ 

I ^ -^- J Will you go with US for temp'rance too? 






39 



3 

Now ye rum selling gentry, our ndvice is to you. 
Just drop your foul traffic, for it never will do. 
It is injuring us — it is ruining you, 
So get yourself out and go teetotal too. 
Who will go with us, &c. 



4 
Now ladies, good ladies, we ask you to-night. 
Just go along with us and nid in ihe fight — 
With you on our side, this is what we will do, 
We'll make all the topers go teetotal too. 
Who will go with us, &c. 



Leach. 



Soprano 
Voice. 

Moderato. 

Base Voice. 



Sweetest Carol. 

1 1^ — 1^ ^ — «- 1 _ 1^_ J-i^ — 1^ r — [_ 



Duo. 



Sweetest note in seraph's song, Sweetest note on mor-tal's tongue. 



0^-r0- 



0^-m — ^ ±0 J. ^ — ^ — [I — X 



ElE5EtE;tE£:SEfeEES?E?E^i!^^}^S— ^^^^ 



Sweetest car-ol ev - er sung, Temp'rance, tennp'ranee flow, 



flow 



^lwtzt:rlzzfz-*z:nzi\zizzz=zziazzzM-ziZMZ»i^^^ 
iE^"£^:^%:tEfe^EfeE?E^=tr^Ji^^L£^i'H|^~^ 



:!E3E5gE*E|EiEi^pE^^EfE^^EgE— !!E?5lE^EE:| 



long; Sweetest note in seraph's song. 



Sweetest note on mor - tals' tongue, 






E^E?E?E£E?E?fe|Ee§:*EiE3EE£E£Efe*:^^^^^ 

Sweetest carol ev-er sung. Sweet - est car-ol, sweet - est carol, sweet - est car - - ol ev-er 



— LU — CU — -^ — ^ — ^ — ^"^ ' — -i-^ — g-i.^ — H^--*--s^ — S^- :^: 



sung, 



sweet-est car - ol ev - er sung, sweet-est 



ol 



ev - er sung. 



EE^EtttEtESE?E?EJE?E!EJElgEEEl:^E4{£ErEiE^Et!:- 



40 



Ye Sons of Bacchus. 



Written by J. S. Fowler. Adapted to the celebrated French JVational Air , the Marseilles Hymnyby J. Plimpton. 
Allej^ro Moderato. ^'— ^ -P-O- ^ ^ 



-/ 



-s>- 



n 



Ye sons of 



MbTZ 



tj0. i ^ r 

!«:-«i«_.« 






(izz?zzfc|:^_--Hzzfzrfzi?: 



Bacchus, wake from sleep - ing, See, see what mis' - ry bids you rise; 



Your chil-dren 



<2 CZjl. 

^j.fa-g:-=g:-i-gT:: 



:ti: 






.5±-S=f=:=Szz».TS{S=^r3rt-»rgii=sI=rfrzg"Sr:f-gtg:q=::trtrt= 



— b- 



wives and moth - ers 

G. 



weep - ing, 

— ^ ^ 



Behold their tears and 



hear their cries! 



Behold their 

fc — r: 



z zg: z=z: z==: =jzt:z-^=z— i 

)zzr£:t^z:Ez£;3z:i:2^zz<,-*zfc*zfiz^zf:zrzzzpit?:i:zz/iztzp:Hz**z?z»:£ 



P i. 

tears and hear their cries! Their faithful bo - soma 

liiiiiiiliiilll^EE^ii 

b- 



-I 1 I 



anx - ious feel - ing. The pal - id 






:=i: 



r r 



-je-fe^^-if, 



cheek, the blight-ed youth. 



SpEgE^iE: 






f 

They tell with melan-choly truth. Their woes and misery re- 






real - ing; 



-^:ziiz:zJzS--ziz=S-~*^:=^l«;5-S:===S3— =:3-=— I 

tzzfczt;tzt=z^z±zz|z=:t:==z±p::5zqzq:zr!zp3:=r=zq:==z± 

|5e*Ei:fpEp,E=Eit:ll:^EplfEg^^E5I 

Ui:U:rBz:t;:±a:=zfcft3-zirJ!:;ii:=Uzti-S=tfc--«2:*z«:t 



•-T-<S>— * 



gE?3E3:E^^^^=fe-^ 



::^:t:[i: 

A 



-^— #*— ^— ^ 

a - rise, a - wake. 



Your drunk - en slumbers cease. 



^i^=^zi3r:a:H=:f:izzz^^r^;^.-±:E:qz:lz:zz=^zzt:p- ^^ ^ t fEz.lz=]zjE 



41 



Sl^l^Jliiliilillif^iillHili 



Soprano, 

Come 



your hearts re-solv'd 



on Ab-stinence and peace. 






on, 



come on, 



your hearts resolv'd 



on Ab-stinence and peace. 



«T-£?—i» -<»-«-« r-^:r 






your hearts resolv'd 









:z:t^: 



on Ab-stinence and peace. 



■rx-l^- 






Come 



your hearts resolv'd 



Ab-stinence and peace. 





L4zez-4tWz^i 



9 9 



Q:^bi^\tLZ^ztz[izti\^^^ 

U^ Laif I I -^-^- 9 9*99 



^A^_^. 






Sym. 

— 4?- 



:t:=tz:t:t±[:=[iit:=:n: 



^-^b.^^-_ 









+! 9- 



z^iTVrzzz 



9-9-9-9-9+9-9-9~CW^i^ 1- 




i^v^-»l- 



For now the rays of morn are dawning, 

And temp'rance sheds her hallow'd light, 
The glorious sun breaks on the morning. 

The radiant star illumes the night ; 
And shall we basely waste in dreaming 

Our senses and our lives away ! 
Debased slaves to Alcohol's sway- 
When Liberty's bright light is beaming ; 
Arise, arise, awake, 
Your drunken slumbers cease. 
CHORUS. 
Come on, come on, your hearts resolv'd 
On Abstinence and peace. 
6 



Hark ! hark the temp'rance call is sounding, 

Awake and stay your children's tears, 
Destroy the curse in wine abounding. 

Your wives' distress, their anxious fears, 
Behold our standard proudly waving. 

Come join our Washingtonian band ; 
The pledge gives freedom to our land, 
Our glorious cause, a world is saving, 
Arise, arise, awake, 
Your drunken slumbers cease. 
CHORUS. 
Come on, come on, your hearts resolvM 
On Abstinence and peace. 



42 



The Pure Spring of Eden. 



WORDS BY REV. JOHN PIERPONT. 



COMPOSED AND ARRANGED BY J. PLIMPTON. 



Allegro Moderato.-F- ^ -(•- ^ 



-I «_i — I — 



Solo. Masaniello. 



# vs — T ^tI ^ 1 1 ^ il — ^ — ^ff— i^TH i^-P-:iT»v — ^id ^^^ — ^ 

^zS±lL-^^r:z±z:r'.t-fz-^t:=±z=-E*-I?=?z«f=uiii=rri!i:=?t»=?ri==#: 

In E-den's green re - treats, 



A wa- ter brook that 



1^ IV V jV jV |V IV 



0-^0-0-^ 0- 
I — I l-t-- 



M -i— -^- Cliorii*. 



play'd Be-tween soft mos-sy seats, Be-neath a palm-tree*8shade. In E-den's green re- 

!viti| — i^zi^zz^zii^zzi^z«^zz«^i ii^zz*_*zz*'i izzzzzzzzziiipzszSiiiizipzr PZJflHW 
— — 0-0 — 0-^0 — 0-0 — ^^0 — 0-0 — #-L-^ — ^_^_^_i_p — z:x — iz — Z.JZ — zj 



^..#- 



i=z=ztzz=?zIffzz5z=iz=Szi!^zz5z=?zi?zz?zz?*zt:ltz=zt=it:Jf^ 

treats, A wa - ter brook that play'd Be-tween soft mos- sy seats, Be-neath a palm-tree's 

^:$z^E^z=szizzz:z=zz=zzi^jzpzz?zipz=iszz,izZ(»:ipiz^zz^^ 

*Hfiz:_[ ( j — 1.0 — — — ^-J-, 1 1 — j-| 1 — ^1 1— 4 1 , 1 — L0 — 0^0 — 0_T 

zzz=tzzEz=SzIt=t=ti=:5=itzzEz:i^z±Ezz^zztzz?:iEzzE=^:k 



Treble Solo. 



_l ._g_|_l._^_I _*_I ^-i. »_i_»_,_^^x 

ehnde. Whose rus-tling leaves Banc'd o'er its brink, Was Ad-am's drinlt, And al - so Eve's. 

^yjzz— ^z^zfzzziSizzzzli- zzij jSizzz- f izzzj |_tiz:zzTv=:=;|i-=i=r|: 

z=zz:szz^iiztzzt:±pzz=zzLzzz.— kzzzzzz tzz=j pizzziz tzz=z=: J [zizzztziizE 



^ I 

ChoriiS' 



:^zzzizzzi=zzz 



zz0zi0r=t^0—^J^ 

— i-it ^ — ^ — ;^-iLZ — ^ — t: — y^__T.t — ^ — t— !^:t:z — t — t — t-^-t — t — ^zi 



:Szzzizzzz^^znzz^^piz:q^z]'1zzp:T:zzz:z!Lizzz:z:i:zSzq!!zz^=:q^T:zzzzz=z;;:: 
fct=Tt=z?zz:z_z?zizzz?zz=_zfzirzz?zztzzi;i:t:*fz?=zzz*zrii^^ 

Whose rustling leaves Danc'd o'er its brink,Was Ad am's drink. And al - so Eve's,Was Ad - - am's 



"*^i-zzf^iizzq^i-zd'!^i:;^zzz'^iiZz^.T:JpizJzz?z=fzi:izz5zzq!r 
— •S-S-t* — t — 0Z-0-^-0 — — — 0-T-y — u — — 0-X-Z — Sf-i- 

=t?z?zJt-*zzrJz*zl:tzz:f:zxzzt:l:^zgr:tz=:SzJ:Si:zS5zSz 



:ezjzij=zfci-z^^izzzi^i-zzt 



gh:£=*zi»==»z=|B==p=i»z=pzzprzazi:*zz»:z:»z=»:r:z=zz=:-zzz:s;i:fzz^£z: 



:* 



43 



— . 1 — 1 — -J — I 1 — J. _ I f 



t: 










E^Et^fli 



drink, And al so Eve's, And al - 

:tz:]=z=[-=Jri=Jzri^r=i-x=q--;iify. 



SO Eve'3, And al - 

i)-J I 



so Eve's. 



) — — 5q — fsr — #-4— g-i-S-g-g— I— ^ — I r — ^-4--! 1 !* — ^-4~l ! — I-"- 



^•jz^— ?:ziJ:=irTz::zz!!z=zz=iziiz=p=z: 

— - — I — ^ — I '~T~r — ■ ' — i~b — ^\ — t" 

2 Beside the parent spring 

Of that young brook, the pair 
Their morning chant would sing; 
And Eve, to dress her hair. 
Kneel on the grass, that fringed its sid(§. 
And made its tide her looking-glass. 

3 And, when the man of God 

From Egypt led his flock. 
They thirsted, and his rod, 

Smote the Arabian rock. 
And forth a rill of water gush'd, 
And on they rush'd and drank their fill. 

4 Would Eden thus have smiled. 

Had wine to Eden come ? 
Would Horeb's parching wild 
Have been refreshed with rum? 
And had Eve's hair been dress'd in gin. 
Would she have been reflected fair? 



1 .-•- 

-t^-I 1: ^_T^^_j [Z ^_-l-_ 

biHaMBl i 

5 Had Moses built a still. 

And dealt out to that host. 
To every man his gill. 

And pledged him in a toast, 
Would cooler brains, or stronger haiids. 
Have braved the sands of those hot plains ? 

6 '* Sweet fields " beyond death's flood 

" Stand dress'd in living green;" 
For, from the throne of God, 

To freshen all the scene, 
A river rolls, where all who will 
May come and fill their crystal bowls. 

7 If Eden's strength and bloom 

Cold water thus hath given. 
If, even beyond the tomb. 
It is the drink of heaven, 
Are not good wells, and crystal springs. 
The very things for our Hotels ? 



Good Night. A Juvenile Finale. 

Boys* 

•Tx — N-J5 — 1^ — ^^^T— 1^ — ^ — 1~"1t-3— ibH — i'^-->^T — 1^ — i^ — l-vrr-.-^ — • — • — m 

>4 :^fc?i.-J=S;± I -Hz=i=»±Se=?S=J=S=±:S:=i=3=-tt--S=5=5=ti=^: 



•^ Long- er would we glad- ly sing Of the gushing crys- tal spring ;^^ > 

Nothing giveg us more de - light, But 'tis late — and so ''Good night" 5 O 






let us stay, 
1^ 1^ i^ 

:p^=z*zztzz!j 
itzzzzzLlzii 



Girls. 



Both. 



Girls. 



Boys. 



let us stay, 



Teacher. All. 






-T ^ , . We must away. 

No,no,no,we must away, O let us stay, q j^^ ^^ ' 

1^ J^ ^ .S- > 1^ 



Good nightjGood night, Good night,Good night. 



^^zpz=z»z=z=z=zzziMz*^tzzzJzi^zp^z::1^zcp=i?z=^i=tzz^zpzz^=z:pz 
g- tzzzzpzzzpzzzp z} r=z[izzz^zzF zfez^z4tz^^ 



O let us stay, O let us stay. 



Good night, 



Good night 



44 Cheer up, ye friends of Abstinence.— Trio, with Chorus. 



MUSIC SELECTED FROM KNAEBLE S QUICKSTEP 



COMPOSED AND ARRANGED BY J. PLIMPTON. 



^^* 




// 



.§• 



'-T-'-^^f a^-^- -^- -^T^- 1st verse. ^ 

^— ^z==±zzL-E::^lE=Ez[tzi^=±*z=tzzt=zb:f^z?z~^=s=t:i*it^ 






1. The time has come for us to be free, 2. I think so too. 



n^., 



> 



3. And 

^E^E^zi 
(^ ,- I • ^ - V V # «( 

1. We will no longer drunkards be, And wal-low in the gutter. 2. We can be men; 

^t:^irt:z=:=z=: 

H-|»— I— I— (g- -j 






j>--fa:*z*r|gz^:|t:z:g:t=z.-^t-t==^t:=g:fg=^i=— ^- 



SO do I, 






1 =1-1 ^ — 1.1 — 

!i.lEr::±Ez:d=i?; 



:-bzq!!D!!;D^zz=ziiq'!q'!q^H-1^q-nz5tdzs:i:-z-z;z-=:i=i»zi=-z:S=zi: 
ifez=iz5z5=rd=^zKiir5i3?r^=*4*f:3-r-?:f:p=P=l=?=?=|*-M 



Let us proclaim That we ever temperate will remain 



1. One 



^ciiztzzzzzzztzz. 



—4^ 



-^-^ 



^-!- -^ f- 4 -^ ^- ^-+ -I 1 1 1 — I — +1 — I — 1 — ^H 

I tf^ i^_iz_^_r:.i_u_p_u_L: — ^-^--j-i — I — I — 9 v\ 



Chorus 



3. Brought first against rum was the Baltimore gun; 

> 



zbz-zr— -==i:T:a:i^^z:?Z|:pz^Tzzzzzz^zz-:i,^_z]'5zq 

z=zt=&zz£zzt:t:|z:ztzfzttzsztfi^-bzzEzzt:lzz?zzzi^=i^zi»!!zUzzt=t: 



shot hit me, 2. hit me, 



Cheer up, ye friends of Abstinence, The cause it now looks 



-^=z^zSz.zzz3===:x:Wz:5l:Hz.p!-zj|^^^^ 



3. hit me 



• y* Sym. 4 bars. 



:-b:S=J=KZ-:i:zr=zz=i=-:iJznz:^5zqr:giT:a=rq55:g=z!^j:3— 3:^=£F 
jlz:fzz*=^»z?.|:3=?=E3:f:|z?*z?=dzz.3z|:i!=^±»5zf|:;zz?^=cE 



—4?-^ 



glo - ri - ous; The ty - rant Al - co - - hoi must yield, He can- not stand be - fore us. 

•=?:f:tz=t;=t=t:fzt=U=t=tzi:f=?zz:r=fzi:t:=zt: 

,t y 



-t- 



— ^ — I b^-| -I ^ — I t^-j-:F — [~zrF: 



11 



u 



Hd versci 






^ 



SO did I. 2.As drunk as a beast I got one night,An 

— b — i- fo — \-0 — \-f-» \-» — i-tr-^-r — ^~T'jz"^~"1zzz!zi(gzzzz'Z|gzz~^T'(*r:r~'~^ — '• 



2. I once did rum and brandy drink, 1. And so did I. 2. As drunk as a beast I got one night, And 

— ' ' — . > ~- -=q-J ,_=f__H ■=(—-1-1 =\~\ ^-L-l -=1- 

3. I drank too. 



.-t7zqizzi'^5zCzzfpzzzqz=:z;:Tzlz=q^qz=z!^iq=q^zzzq;iT 

out, That felh 

lizzz^Tirpi 
:ff=zz!z±dzz 



lay down in 



a grog - shop. 3. Then in my ear 



1 heard a shout. That fellow is drunk, O 



^'zfc(?zz:^z=*zz^zitfez3zz=^it 






gFr-^- 



-^^ — -P- 



MZZZ 



D. C. Choruf. 



kick him out. 1. They kick'd me then from the ac - cursed den,3.They serv'd me just so, 1. just so. 

a!^53E£E3Ei:gEEEEiEES:|^E5E?EigEE:i5gEuf*Ej^^^^ 

zz^z*=z:z=*zr±±:3zirzz=)=3— — z±b=::^P=:^;i:3=-=!::t===}Er?zEztE 

• • • • 3. just so. 



3d Terse* 



|i5^EE=*Ep|?~iE5ES|a3E;iE^Eg^ESE^EjE;^|HESEi| 

3. We have been drunkards long enough, l.We'll drink no more,2. Amen to that. 3. For we have sign'd the 

^Efc^EitE^EtEsfrE^tEirffEiE'^J'EiE'EirltEiEtEif 

— e — I— )■• — I — * — i-t--* — I — • — I— 1-| 1 ; -ifp — i — I 1-4* — ' — * — if 



Abstinence pledge. And can- not think of yield- ing. l.For Abstinence now is our de- light, O 

S-bitzzzzz^zztzzz^zif^zz^zz^zz^zitzaZtzzi^ziLizzzzzzzizzz 



I<argo. a tempo primo. Da capo. Cliorui. 



God sustain and keep us right. 2.0 glorious day that heard us say, 



l.Nomore,2.no more. 



ii5g$SE E^E^ESE? S=S:f 5E^£Z§^^^^^^^ 

-#-#-- J3^;; :J: ^ • • 3.We'll drink no more, ^ ^ 



46 The Robin. — A Juvenile Temperance Glee. 



i 



Alleero Maestoso. ^ 






WRITTEN AND COMPOSED BY J. PLIMPTON* 

PICCOLO. 



l-T-^-H- 



J^l 

-•l-#- 



—- .-^: 



,3 '4 



:^-g:±l^J±icz±z(iz:z^fg::l3:gi?_^J:-fiz::J:f:b&c=i^ 






-^- -<S?- -(S?- 



I 



i|Sp;i=gpij3it;Sf3|iii}^iiijiUtt 



Horns* 




I 






g^p'p— z»:z:pi'pirz^z"pi-pz^pt:zrt==Fzzp:r::^ 



Chorus. 



— •>-- 1^---^— i^-n>— i^T»i — '^ __,^-^^._^-_^^_- 



•—•—«- 



f r Ji±?rizztz±tf?:^?:a?f :**:i^? 



— ^^v-T « — ,^= T-i^ — 1^ — i^-n^ — 5* — 5^ 



Come, pretty Rob-in, come hith-ef. And dhant us thy wild notes sweetly. We will tune our throats to 



Then pretty Robin, &g. 



-(•- 



-I »- -[ — W" 

::d5=5ZE33^f^ZiEiiE^SE:Et^5I^E*E^ESE333 



-#- -#- 






.0. .p^,ft.^.^S.%Z 



^zzz^zzzztzzzfzitzfzztzpilazz^zzzzipzzzpzpipzpz^ifizz 

^z^z-=z-zzp:q^z=zzii-S3zq=3zp-'!J^2^:~Tzi:z==zzi^ 
Pzrzizztz=tz:«zzzzi^zz»?z?pz:±zj_?ziz:±izzzz=zzzzz==zizzz=zzzzzz=± 



geth-er; Car - ol - ing our temp'rance glee. 

^A~ -0- ^0— 

-L_..(_- 8va. loco. ^3 -3 -[Z_,_- 3 3 -1 1- 

=P-i=t;itzi:zi:zzzziz:z!=3iqsq:Tzzz^zzz:z:izp^zzf^^^^^ 
_p_p_?5?? — X,t,-m-0-0-0-A-^0X-^-^-W--^-\-^pft^-^ 

_U.iz — , T-CICI.C3' i=^uJ^— --I-K^^=cCl= — I — -tSC— CD- — I — 



'0-0-0-0- m M M M -0-0- -0- -0 

'0-0-0-0- -f- 'f- -f- -f- -0-0- '0- '0 

iiiilEiSiili^l^i^Eiiii 





.p. _p_p. p. 



p. .tf-p. : J: :J: :J: :g: ^_ ^. h*. m. ztif-^SS 



gp|z^iz:z^zz^z^p'pi=z»zz^ZKzEzzpzzEzz[z:ppzzpzz'pizzp:itt:^ ittij 



47 



Ist verse. Solo. 



1. Come to our bower, And mer-ri-ly sing, With all thy power. 







Minore. Em»b«-iI 

E5 «_«_«_«, — x«« 1 — )-| — L«wU««iW-i' — +LwL«U«|L-|-j 1 1 — ^J-j — I — I — I — 



,,T . Ua Capo. Cliorug. 3c? VeVSC. Solo, 

1 no. Then pretty robin, 15 _ |5^ 

— -g— — 4— 2-^— — ::zz^izz^z±i3~=='— =H-F^ 



To 



tal 



ab - sti 



nence. 






8ra. 



Sweet enchanter of the grove,. 



§:-^fjii^U r:z:£d£^£«ZT~f 4?i!^J^i w?z^^^z^rzi 
■zzz^z'^i^:i:z!:z^z^z^ziz!z'?z^z^zi?zzb^-Z?zz'i 
abstinence, abstinence, abstinence, ab - sti - nence. 






»-0-'0- 



;SeE:E: 



Z>wo. 






Titin P? Capo. Chorwg^ 



, _ . — n — ^! 



Then pretty robin 






Cheer U3 with thy notes of love; 



WeMl respond thy sportive lay; — This our na - tion's hoi - i - day. 



:S-«-*- 



i§SPI^iili^Pli:?gi=iiiiijB 



1 



48 



The Star of Temperance, 



Songy Duet and Chortis, — Arranged by J. Plimpton. Air^ Anacreon in Heaven — Slav Spangled Banner t ^c* 



-,% — ^» 
0- 



1. O say can you see through the dark men-tal night. That star in our pathway. So 



;t=t=?zi:3:-:J— 3::}:3-i=»r±.-^=i?=l;;zk— S:f^-i;^=?:lE::zE=t:: 



faint-ly now gleaming; Soon will it en - large, like the bright orb 



5?3 



:=:r=:==j:^=::p=fri:g=*=:s=i;=d: 



qi: 






EiE|EaE||iEif^ 
EgEE^^g^}:ilE^ESEqE~"|EraE8E^EjE|^E|^^^^ 



Duo. 



of light, a - wak - ing the 

> 



soiil that in darkness lies dreaming. Now it catches the eye, as it darts from the 



-i^=^l:^S- 






Cho. 



-9' -0- -^- 
«ky, Bring-ing blessings and peace from the re-gions on high. *Tis the bright star of 

m — X_i ^ — — 4—1 i — zii — -I— ^ — ^__^-L ^._j — I 1 i_i — I — L _i. 



ma 






■G-- 



«— » — 



zi=iz=lzt:fc£j?zfcJti:z3z?:±:?zz?zt-E±zEzztizz?ztzfzzgzz*zfz^ 



Temperance, 



long may 

-P—0- 



shine, En-light*-ning the 

I J -0- H^Et: 



soul with its radiance di - vine. 
I, 



-0- -0- -0- -P-lU-Y-'-^-f- I J -^--f-h-f- -9- -•- '0--^- m -^- 



And where is that host by Intemperance led, 

To virtue and truth breathing death and destruction ? 
Like chaff on the wings of the wind they have fled. 

Or listen'd to Temp'rance*s hallow'd instruction. 
There's a refuge can save the intemperate slave 

From the horror of Death and the criminal's grave: 
'Tis the bright star of Temperance! long may it shine, 

Enlight'ning the soul with its radiance divine. 



Thus, be it ever, when mankind shall come 

No longer base slaves in the drunkards' dominion: 

They shall rise like the Phoenix, from ashes and gloom. 
And rejoice as they float on glad Hope's airy pinion; 

Then prosper they must, for their cause is most just, 
And will aid them in splendor to rise from the dust; 

And the bright star of Temperance o'er them shall shine, 
Enlight'ning the seul with its radiance divine. 



T H E 

WASHINGTONIAN CHOIR. 

HYMNS, SACRED SONGS, AND CHANTS, 

ORIGINAL AND SELECTED. 

ADAPTED 
TOTHESERVICEOFTHE 

HARMONIZED FOR POUR VOICES ; AND PROVIDED WITH AN 

OR PIANO-FORTE ACCOMPANIMENT, 

BY 

J. PLIMPTON. 



Entered, according to Act of Congress, in the year 1843, by J. PLIMPTON, in the Clerk's Office 
of the District Court for the District of Massachusetts. 



KIDDER AMD WBI6HT, PRINTERS, 7 CORNHILL. 



60 



^-^ 



Old Hundred. L. M. 

BEFORE THY THRONE, WE BOAST THE NAME. 



liiiil:liiFliiliiSlfifii§Ei§^Ell 



1. Be - fore thy throne, we boast the name Of free-men; — Gcd thy frown is just; 



* 



^ ^-T-^ — ^-X — I — ^.1 — I — ^.i_^_t.^ i_^ 1 J i_^_i: 

2. Slave - ry and death the cup con - tauis; Dash to the earth the poi- son*d bowl! 

^ -G- -G- -2si- :g- -g: -g- "^ -<^- s:^ 

iisiigiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii^i-siij 



3. With na - ture's draught the 



let fill, And pledge the world that ye are free! 



Im - mor - tals break your bonds of shame! A - rise, in - e - briates, from the dust. 
Soft - er than silk are i - ron chains, Com-pared with those that chafe the soul. 



-G- 'G- 



fi?iitgiil^ilPiglifiigfiij:glg1i 



God of 



ter . nal truth, WE WILL! Our cause is thine, our trust in thee! 



Immanuel. L. M. 



HOSANNAS, LORD, TO THEE WE SING. 



J. PLIMPTON. 



E*iE^HE£;?fefEE^-E^r^l:^ElEEglEEE£:EE:lfeHB 

1. Ho — san - nas. Lord, to thee we sing. Whose power the great fiend o-beys; 



■G- 
2. Thou wilt no* break the bruis - ed reed, Nor leave the bro 

I 



-I^T— <S 



ken heart unbound; — 

^"^^ !i 




■-— ,^5— (^-T-<^ 



iiifJlifiESSSaiiiriiliil^lil 



3. Spare, Lord, the thoughtless, guide the blind, 'Till naan no more . . shall deem it just, 



51 

What countless thousands, tri - bute bring, For hap - pier homes and bright-er days. 

The wife re - gains a bus - band freed. The or - phan clasps a fa - iher found. 

'^^'^^^^^Sz\S§l^^^^^f^^:^^^^^: 

To live by forg - ing chains to bind His weak - er bro-ther in the dust. 



German Hymn. L. M. 



GOD OF OUR FATHERS, THEE WE PRAISE- 



'Ar?=?=rp:{:t=~t:i:^=t:i:t:=it;t:t==»zrtz:I:t=::=:E:i:E=!?izt:t£:rrt;-t 



1. God of our fa - thers, thee we prais 



To - day our grate - ful thanks 



!4:z3i=i=z?:f^:=?:l--^zzi:l-^— tzt:3i=?-?:l::^: 



:i]:izi3:zz: 

1 — 

a. -^ — 



2. Thy grace the wretch-ed drunk-ard found. 



Cast out and welt'ring in 



3. Re-stor'd to vir - tue by thy hand. The fa-ther, bro-ther, son 

3feEtEtif;E8^E!?fe;Etzt:*E*Et:i£:EtiT:^EE: 



4. The mother, sis - ter, daugh-ter, too. 



With tears of grat - i - tude 



Ac - cept these thanks — our cheer-ful lays, With or-gan's sol - emn chant 

E3E3Ea:iEaE3F3E3:iE3Ei:fqEaE5iEjEE^EF5 

Now from his tongue, doth praise resound — He owes that praise to thee, 

lEjEjES: lE^^ISEi: :iE?;f^^^E5: i^-'-i-^^ 3 



ascend; 
his blood; 

z5:i:g=tzE 

a - rise; 
and praise. 



ngs blend. 

*:±rJ=zt:tL 

O God. 



ful eyes. 



From sin and woe, reclaim'd they stand 



And swell thy praise with tear - 



Be - hold the change, and now, a • new, Re - ceive their friends to their embrace. 



Sa Dirge.— Dead March in tlie Oratorio of Saul. L. M. 

COME, BROTHERS, GATHER ROUND THE BIER. WRITTEN BY C. D. LINCOLN. HANDEL. 

'zE=zt::l:t:=t:zf:ti:=r-:i:ti:==:— z:|i:=ii:t:==:tc:=t=zt:±:p:zc:I:r.z=:(i=zl 



1. Come, brothers, ga-ther round 



the 



bier. 



dust. 



And gaze up - on the shroud - ed 
er prov'd A faithful, firm and slea - dy friend. 



2. As one of 



us, he 



^ -^- -231-2='- -2=1 •-^- -2=-*^ 



:t:r~t=J:^r:^:E 



3. Oh! that tho influence he 



has 



=zt=dzi:|:t~t:zt::±:t:zti 

±. 1, , — l__l I (_ 

shed May be dif - fus'd, far wid - er still. 



zrzE:t:E:zEz±:E:zEz±zE:zEz±r:ztJ.t±:[z:=z(zzz±r:=zt:zz:±:tz:=z:tz:z=h 

And drop there - on af • fec-tion's tear, 'Ere earth re - ceives the sa - - - cred trust. 
Of the good cause, he so much lov'd. E'en till his pil • grim age . . did end; 

±-hzzrizz^zz3:izz]z3lwSz::±T^^ 
mz^z$±§zg±gz$th^z:^±M-^^^^ 



i>I-fcz^:ir^z^zi:^ziiz: 

=:fi7z[z:f:t::zizz±:tz:zLz: 






fz ^—T-^. 



— +-f-- 



:t:zb:it:±:gzzez: 



As low we lay his wea-ry head;— His spir - it 



-^.z±0>z-z^~i:mzt-} 

s on Zi • en's hill. 



-I — 
rests on 



The hand we've grasp'd, lies pal - sied now. 



A-:^iz\z-A-Z-^zz±XLZz^±-Xzi^^ 

grasp'd, lies pal - sied now. And death has set - tied on his brow. 

,i=5|Ea=a^^iE37Ef:SE5pEiS 

it a • round his fun' - ral pall. 

:|::q:pqz^4Z^z-zJi:Sfcz;^:izzzzz|- 
t?:l:iz^z±:^zt:zS:l:*i,**vff:± 

F-T-'=^ T'^-^-t-^ji^ — T-n r-^-T-^-f^-T-P S-T-?- 



And let his 



rest on all 



-ijEiSE^T^ESSp^ 

" ' fir: S 



=5EiF:=^ 



?zl:t:ztzE!: 



And be the cold earth gent • \'^ prest 



In 



to his nar • row place of rest. 



The Temperance Flag, L. M. 



53 



WRITTEN BY P. H. SWEETSER. 
Maestoso. 



J. PLIMPTON. 



Pz=E:rt:=:t:=:ti:i:u:i=ti:±z==:2iI:s=zI:2:^:3#— ':I:-;--b:tzcr:=rEzin:— t 

1. Be - hold th'e - man - ci - pa - ted throng, And hear the loud ex - ult - - ing cry. 

2. Proud temp'rance flag, thy stars il - - lume The poor in - e - briate's cheer - less lot; 

J _l . I 




3. Flag of the free, the ran-som'd sire. Son, moth-er, daugh - ter, hus - band, wife, 

(=2— («— l«-T-^^-^-T-l=— — ,-^ T-f=— I® — --T-I=--P-I-'S' f=2-. 



Till ev' - ry clime thy beau - ty see — 



s-^ — — 0- 

— I 1 — 1_- 

4. Thy folds shall wave in ev' - ry breeze 



Sound the loud tim- brel, raise the song; The Washingtonian flag waves high. The Washingtoniari 
And pierc-ing thro' his guilt and gloom, Dis-pels the darkness of his lot, Dispels the darkness 
Shall guard thee from the ty - rant's ire, And bless thee as their hope in life, And bless ihee as their 



:i-: 






:3Ee5f?*E*E|E§:EE^^E5E3^5 



And all the is - lands of the seas. Shall send loud welcomes unto thee, Shall send loud welcomes 



i^ 












flag waves high. 



^^rzzf^fc^r^l^i^rzrrjzz?: 



of his lot. 



i 



■:?--"-' 



z Vftz {^z ltzt±t::fcr:E:t:iEiE:rr±±t:.*iz:E:t:EiEz:z:t}Erz=:EJEr-Jziii;t J 
hope L life. =- Bugle. Flute. jT* * 



Si/ 

hope in life. 



:^^t 



?:(!->*« 



:?-___.«J__. 



'S^^i=^W^^^^MilE^^gl^Bpf^^^^^^ 



un - to thee. 



Horns. 



54 



Harmonia Ccelestis. L. M. 



J. PLIMPTON. 



THE TEMPERANCE PLEDGE, THE TEMPERANCE SONG. WRITTEN BY D. RUSSELL, ESQ. 



§--2— i — i — :i-J"i— i-'i — i-f-^- — ^"F* — * — •-?-• — # — m — #-T-#i -"f 

1. The teiijp'rance pledge, the temp'rance song, In tune-ful cho-rus let ua sing; 



2. 'Tis Freedom's day — the fa -vor'd day 



To chant the hymn of Lib - er - ty. 




i*_fir 4f ^-1 ^ #-l-U -L-l ^ ^-1 ^ — t^-I-L. 1. 



3. Sing of the fount, the crys - tal stream, Whose sparkling wa - ters ev - er flow; 



:«r«=: 



;:i:n=q^izfz*r4:^==:T:n==i*==t^i:::1=:r^:ir^ 



sr«==ri":i:q=qzizczpr-i:?c:.~:j:q==i-=q-j:q=r-:pszz;r:i=i:i=-:f 



Here our proud ban- ners wave a - long, — Our heart's best tribute 



we will bring. 



And all our choicest ofF'r-ings lay. Up - on the altar of the free; 

III I I ^ — ' 



Re-verethe »a-cred, ho - ly theme Which cheers the heart 



m joy or wo. 






Here let the patriot's song ascend 



Here all our ho - liest feel - ings blend. 



To God our raptur'd voi - ces raise. The grate-ful homage of our praise. 

-if 1 i^ — ^T — I — a~T — I l-T — I — 1^ — T — I '^ — i^T — 1-^ — «-T — ' T-1 — 1^ — r" 

) 1 5 — *!-+-»v-»-+-# — •^-+-*^-« — i-f-H *^ — •^-+-#^-#-t-# — al-t*-* — i-r'- 



The temp'rance pledge, the temp'rance theme, 



The heal - iug fount, the cool - ing stream. 



Coronaition, C. M. 



m 



ALL HAIL THE POW'r OF ABSTINENCE. 



HOLDEN. 



:#* 






|E?iEq:pEaE3E5JiESE5p^EiE^E5fr^^^^^ 

1. AH hail the pow'r of ab - sti-nence, Let drunk-ards sound the call; Bring forth the Wash-ing- 

f**:x:r— i:a=::J=i=ii:=l~i1==l=±iijirqr:J=:ti::qr|.:=:i~ii:=rr:J=r:i 
~^-:g:^:S:-:J:-*— •-^-••■:$:-»»-«-^-*-;5:-*— *-^:^j'^-P-^-'^— '^ P-j 

^SESi:5E5E^E§$,EiEiEi:|:;,E*E^Ep:fE5E&^ 



- - Ionian nlederf*. And ]()t thi^m sion it all. Rririor forth thfi "Washino'tonian nledirp.- And Iftt them siffn it all. 



Ionian pledge, And let them sign 



it all. Bring forth the Washingtonian pledge. And let them sign it all, 
^-»---? T-s>^.-m — I r»-H — !-Ht-i*"^ — i"" — i !■» >^5 — :^ T— j"^" j-H-T-H-r— 



gig}ii?:J:*=|2^il: 

zei^t^'^i-.'-r-T 'S-t-st:^ — <^- r r* t »-»'-?--»t Sl"rl~"dl 1* jX~ 




Ye brandy drinkers ! ne'er forget 

There's poison in the cup ; 
*TwiU taint your sweetest springs of life, 

And on your vitals sup. 
3 
Save, you who love the Temperance cause, 

The tippler from his fate ; 
Noio is the time to stop his course, 

Before it is too late. 
4 
O save them from so dread an end, 

'Tis duty to your God ; 
And iti the rescued drunkard's thanks 

You'll find a safe reward. 



Strive on ! our power at last will part 

The drunkard from his bane ; 
'Twill overcome the hydra's strength. 

Till all his heads are slain. 
6 
Then for the monster's ruthless foot 

No resting-place is found ; 
He, feeble man, no more shall slay. 

But be forever bound. 
7 
Yes ! when we join the Temperance cause. 

The tyrant then must fall ; 
We'll shout with joy at his demise, 

The Pledge shall be his pall. 



56 



Albany. C. M. 



SONG OF THE REFORMED. PART I. WRITTEN BY P. II. SWEETSER. 



J. PLIMPTON. 






-# 



1. 'Twas deep mid -night, — the stars shone bright O'er Bac - chan - a 



- lian halls; 

t7\ 



2. And then we laugh'd, as wine we quaff 'd, — Laugh'dat our guilt and shame — 



-■g: 






^_*:r__ 



Igiiiii^ll^fliiiigyiiilir^iil 



3. Free - ly 



we quaff 'd the spark 



ling draught Of 



fol 



The rev - el's din still 



rang 



•z*. 



with - - in. And shook 



ly, shame and crime — 
the hoa - ry walls. 









A - gain we 



smil'd, like 



diot child. And mock'd 



11 ! I 



at 




ru - in'd fame. 






iSli 



^5-!EB^EE=-t=^— 3-=Ti---^-~T-^f==F^=^="3:T=*; 



E?Ebrt:t:: 



z=z!zz:t:5ii:z=zzi:ti=:=--^==±:t:zft:=i:±^i^z==:±:Ezt:i=fet?: 



In * sin grew bold, in years looked old, Tho' yet 



but 



Newburgh. C. M. 



SONG OF THE REFORMED. PART II. WRITTEN BY P. H. SWEETSER 



m our prime. 



J. PLIMPTON. 



1. How blest the night when stars shine bright O'er Wash - ing - to - - nian halls, The 

2. And still we laugh and free - ly quaff. Cold wa - ter from the spring; But 



(22 0. 



—z±—^±}zz—=zL±^—^i^=z-Blt:zz=:z 



3. The pledge 



we sing, and off'r - ings bring, 



I v^-^ -#- -25)- 
Of Faith, and Hope, and Love; And 



:«— rr 



/ 



57 



,ppDim. 



temp'rance song oft rolls a - long, And shakes th'echoing walls, And shakes th'echo - ing walls. 



not our shame do we pro-claim. The pledge, the pledge we sing. The pledga, the pledge we sing. 

f \ ^ 'pp Dim. 



>=td^z±±^0z%z^Az^-izf±-^-Az%l^^^^ 



^rg-' 



j^yjzzzzzzzT— :z:_izz:z:iz:T:-z-zz:T-^T,*z^i^:izilz:iiii:,ez;^zzzi:^:^ 

— ^Ez=-fE~=TEi=E±'^~^-t-±-i^-^-l^ 



8ong8 of joy our tongues em - ploy, Caught from the realms above. Caught from the realms a- bove. 



Supplication. C. M. 



TEACH ME TO FEEL ANOTHER S WOE. 
Andante X^xpressione. 

i?^~^E*~*ziz*z~i?ziz^~~^~T'"^" 

1. Teach me to feel an - oth 



J. PLIMPTON. 



itZZ' 
er's 



t 



^_zztz^zz^zz|zz±zrzrzt-Izz^: 

rz=:titz=t='!'zfzEzzz'^zfzztr- 

woe. And hide the faults I se( 



for drunk - en man. In all his sin and woe ; 



2. Help us to feel 

lifEdEdz^ziEj: 



^zzjzzjzlz^? 

3. Let not our con - duct hard - en 



But fill our souls with 



rz*4zzE-£zzPz±zEzz- 

4. Inflam'd with love 



zr^zir^zzzf^z-— 1=^ 
^irzizf "" 

and ho - ly 



ly zeal. Ne'er would wfe 



'^^±=ffzl=k" 



i 



Ne'er would wfe cease to 



pray; 



That mer-cy I to oth 



- ers show. That mer-cy show to 
Duo. 



L--z|:^i :ff^flz|:iiz:;^:|^- 

me, That mer-cy show to me 



\i 



.-< ,^ — ,^j. — I — 



irqzqzq-irqjzq-iizlzEIz— zt:i!z:3zz3z|:3z:z|:|zqS 
—iLz-i^ziz±:»-zzitA\*zzp.-::^.ijt^^^ 

And lei our bright ex - am -pie teach The way he ought to go. The way he ought to go. 

iEiE3z3zpE^f:Siq£KE:5-g5-|;r 

=Jz:Sr:Jzf:^-z»=f:*z:*:L-i;zE:lz:?zS?zi:?z:*:±:g:l:|:::*zff?::±;5:::2:Ts^:tL- 
-•-■ * -^- mp mf -' -•- -•- -•■ -**:g: 



To snatch him from the pit 



mp 

of death, And break the 



fa - tal snare. 



:izt:ztzr:t=t:t= 

1 1^ — 1^ — L_l 



•izilzl-Jz 



^-.-(^— , 



fa- tal snare, And break the 

;zz:^:zq::;;izpz:|::z_q::^_^-^ — ^zi:ij_:^:j^ 



.^_.^_x.^_*zt:f 

And watch, and strive, that he 



^^mmm^mMm^. 



may reach "f he realms of end-less day, Th'e realms of end-less day. 

[8] 



58 



Bath. CM. 



HASTEN THE HOUR. WRITTEN BY P. H. SWEETSER. 



-fezc^rra 



J. PLIMPTON. 



#-T-^ &- 



fM^^mmi^^m^m^i 



1. Has - ten 



the 



hour. 



O 



Lord, we pray, The great and 



b=¥=:rfci;2=Lr:=?±zrz±z25!:=:=s±=zir^=:r2-fr±za±zz=?zfctzzrEr:I 



2. Soon may 

:i5i=Ep-z|Er: 



the 



glo - rious 



temp - 'ranee light. 



II - lu - mine 



^=z^rzzJz±zg=:g=z:tzgzrzz::gr:z:t:^j::tzg:|zzSzJz=t~^-:z 

3. From ev' - - ry far - - tile plain be - low. From moun -tain 



Ru - 



ler! 



let thy pow'r Bid the whole 



=rzrzzzz:i— -S*:i:»zz^=rj 



^^^^^m^^m^^^m 



glo - ri ous hour. When na 

;-ijzi^=:^^:t:q:zi:|::3:;:q— li 



tions shall the truth 



o - - bey. When 



'•W—W 



r=t 



z:r.q:i]:|:::::^:T:qziqzzqizq:pij=-z-:i==~z=z=:i==z:— 5: 



ry 



isle. And cause, with heav'n-ly ra • - diance bright. And 






tops 



Dolce. 
a - bove, Let ev* - 



ry 



heart with temp 



'ranee glow. Let 



:H,z:4 



n. -^"^^-•-_^ f2._^_. 



i— e" 



:^=|pSp:|===— ==?==».f^EEEEt:I:tzE*E3E 



world 



rise, And sin - • ful 



earth be - come, once more. And 



:-bzs=z=s;=i— zz-zz»:t-^_— zz:^z=:i:g~=»:i:pzzp:i:5: 
^l= pz== Fzrz|^zz^zzE4:Ez=zzEz=:|:E:=z^=E:|:|z:=zt::f:F:: 



:tzi:tz:z 



na - tions shall 

! 



the truth 



bey, 



And earth con - fess thy pow'r. 



§=^=J^=ii^i£}^^?iF_i3=ifii 



S,.X-g^_l 



cause, with heav'n - ly ra - diance bright, The wil - der - ness to smile. 

:-faz:rlzzzz:q:=zf:q==r=zj:T:g=:=::gz=zi:^-zzzi:pz!=z£Trqz:3=:izqzf- 
Szrrsdzzz=g:zzi^:z!zzz:SiB=zzzSz=zi^i=t=*:i:gzzJ:t:g::F--*-'^-**^ 



■^- 



ry 



heart 
f 



with temp - 'ranee glow, And char - i - ty and love. 



«in - ful earth be - come, once more. A bliss - ful par • a - di 



A bliss - ful par • a - dise! 



St. Andrews. S. M. 



DOUBLE. 



59 



I HEARD A BITTER SIOH. 
U Plaintive. 



1. PLIMPTON. 



:?^:^z«zi:-z=~=z=-zp»z*z:^=f^=ip=:«===p=izpz=p:|::=:i===::-: — 



•#* 



1. I heard a bit - ter sigh, Break from a moth - er's breast; And knew it was my 



PliliiiiliiiliiiilEiipii 



2. There is a fie - ry cup — Whose min - is • try 



of 



woe Can melt the spirit's 






Slciliano. 



-#-# #-T- 



SqfEpEI:a5E£=r'rtpTp=:prf:p=p-,==pE}zEEEtFi;|EE-Z=— 



3. And will ye, for 



the 



Unison 



-^ _ J. -I ^ — ; ^, 

sake Of one brief poi - son 



Animato. 



draught, The re -cord of my 



f^^M^m^^mMWi^^^^ 



country's voice, That thus her sons ad- dress'd; Ye are my crown of hope; Dim 

feEEi?EEipEgppppE:p3^pEg^=^^ 

#-■ »• # — -1 — q-i-^-i.._^..t_^__i_^ — ^ — j...^__^ — 0-.} 



::q:z:q- 

pur - est pearl, And lay the mightiest 



low. 



Turn from the treach*-rou« tide, 



Re 



§zhziz^zfz^z»zizh»zz^zz3zzqdz^=^z-^^ 

^ 0_?_,^_t«c_^_i « — zj — q..i., ^^_c_^ 1.0 — — 0-j.0^-0 — 0— 

j J 

zzz?zt:zz=zztzzzzUzHzztzz?z=*zt:tz=cz:tztz:t:i'iz:^z=?=:z^z±:tzzz:t=U=: 



fame de - base, By blood and suffering brought? 



And will ye cast that stain 



Up- 



,*_,_.._. — 



p*zpr:Urt 



-ZMZiZzzzzTizi: 



ZM~.wzw—zztfZX-:Z\:\ 

ray; Ye are the si - news of my strength. Cast not that strength a - way. 



B73={EE~EEpEzi5W:iES^^^^^ 



not its peer - less 

Mhzn.: 



Duet. 



^z-2z:-^n-=zz::^r.-^-:X!tz^zx^^^^ 

- pel its sur - er claim, Nor let me 'mid the na - tions blush. And mourn my children's shame. 

^ — ,..-J-.__,_l.....t.^_t.._.,_._._,_t..__^^...,„C.i.^_.^_.H_.,-i-^-i:- 

&mi^izi~Mzh^^^z¥~~kE^z¥!^l^^^^ 

z=z^zhz1^zt—^z±:-i^tt:\izhzz:==z~i6^z^ztzz^zitzz:!^z:Lz1^zhi^R 

en my ban - ner's ray, Which all the riv - ers of your realm Can nev-er wash a - way. 



60 



Pleyel's Hymn. 7's, 



HEAR THE WASHINGTONIAN VOICR 



PLEYBL. 



;£iEEEEEirEEZB:fe=E±tEtzEEbzi:E^EtEiEtEE^Eiif~l 

1. Hear the Wash - ing - to - nian voice, Come and make our paths your choice; 

:!fE^E5EIESEE.3^SE5E|E3;rF3E3=pEEa=|EjE5EElE3Ef 

2. Ye, who home - less, poor, for - lorn. Long have borne the proud world's scorn, — 

:«:§:zzqzzjzi:;;]zzz=q^xzgzzqz3z:q:z|:zqzz;^zizqzzzzzl^pgiz:i]zzzi=:qzz|: 
:zf-8=sz}z|jzzrisr|z|=|4zg-zfzszziz}:grzzzjzjz|=^^^^ 



3. Ye, who o - ver chil-dren mourn, Fear-ing lest 

g:!#s:— -=zqi:xz=1zz=q"::i::q-a=i=:~:f=-=;q=l=q= 



they'll drunk -ard's 



turn, 



gEiEEF:^! 



4. Bring them here, for here 



found, Balm to cure their ev' - ry 



wound. 



EEE9E!Ete?ElE?E?EfelE^EEEfeEEEfEEEtEkEE£^Efe:Pi 

We will guide you to your home; Poor in - e-briates, hith - er come. 



£^5E=EE|E3EEJE^E=EE£E;qEEEE3EaEiE^E3EiESEESF,E 

Long have roam'dthe bar - ren waste. Poor in - e-briates, hith - er haste. 

/^^^^~«~-t--l-r-^ iizzlzzqzzziziq :z |:z^iz?z±z^zz^ziz|jzz^zzzlz: jza: 

Wives, who sink 'neath hea - vy care. Life with drunk-en part - ner's share. 

9?#zd=z=zzTz~zza!:;L3?zz:^z^zizg-!5^5ip-z=nzTzqzin^pz=^ 
zzz=ziz:fz=zfztzz??z±zt:zz^zzz±ztz:???i^zEzizz?z±izzz?z±ztfzzzzzztz^zE 



Peace for 



them, for you, for 



all, 



Groan- 



ing 



'neath the ty- rant's thrall. 



WRITTEN BY WM. C. BROWN. 



Duo. mp 



Love Divine, Ts. 



mf 



PLEYEL. 



1. Lore di-vine, in-spire ©ur lays, While we singthywond'rous praise; While we lift our hearts to thee, 

2. Love divine, thy gen-tle sway Brings the lost to wisdom's way; Lifts the fall- en wand'rer up, 

-•- r-J- -«'-•- -•- • -^- -^- -a- -#- -•- -•- -<s>- 



mp 



:z:i]z:;::^Z|:=qzi]:;:izz::i::pzz,::i:zi]z|:zzn:=):i:i=:i:i:=|i:i:1: 



3. Love divine, to thee we raise Loudest songs of grate-ful praise; May our off 'rings. Lord of inigh|, 



61 



sEii 



^zp:±:prp:;:r(22: 

trtitiiititztii: 



#— # 



j=^ JErE jfrrf { -zjiEEEJiEr* fe;*;{:^Epi; 



Maj thy love, our anthems be. Love di-vine,in-spire our lays, While we sing thy wondrous piaise. 



iJii^iiJigiSiiigiiiigiiiiiigE 



Weans the drunkard from his cup. Love di-vine, thy gen-tle sway Brings the lost to wisdom's way. 

^ mf -*- -•-•- ^ p -•- :^: / * -*--*- :i: 



Find a«-ceptance in thy sight. Love di-vine, to thee we raise, Loud-est songs of grateful praise. 



Hymn for Dismission. 8's & Ts. 



WRITTEN BY J. S. FOWLER. 



SICILIAN MARINER S HYMN. 



1. 



>k:: 



Now 

ZMZ 



fare-well, jour 

ia:i:i]' 









, jour banquet's o - ver; Heav'nly bless-ings on you 

^E33igE5^i:ii5EEEEi:f:2E5g^ES:gEEE! 

i*i*=?:f:*~±:?r?=*==lit:*=*:±?r=»z?:l:?Tr=:*: 

m of God en - fold you Thro' the dark - some hours of 

-»- 

BEEEEE:I:E=Ei:EEEtEHEEEEt 



fall; 



2. May the arm of God en 



4 



night, 

— I 



zqii 



8. Gra-cious Fa - ther, hear our plead - ing, 



Grat -i - tude our bo-soms swell; 



Fare - well sis - ter, fare - well broth - er, Fare - well Wash - ing - to • 

giEq^Eq^BEip"5Ej"5|:jjE^i|E3EEE=eEE^"5f:5:i 

And his pow'r di - vine up - hold you. Till the day's re - turn 

§-=3?qzg-^:TZ^=^:T:3-qzq^:i:gz=3:jz»z5zi^3:T:j'"2zg-ai:q 
zzi:Lizizt±f^zz.t±l±fzi±^±^zzi^zl^^^ 
I ^ -# 



;3=: 
.0 — 

• ing 



^z=3==q=:i:3zz-:i:iz=zi: 
=iE?EE!?E:i:*E?":feEzE: 

Guard us with thy ho - » ly 



::i=#:jzizzziz=:i:i=:zq^:i:^=;z]zz:i.-sr|: 

EEEzfeEEEEifeEEyfe^Efet'. 



.0 — : 

^zz: 



mi 

all. 

m 

light. 

mi 



keep-ing; Bless our part - ing word, fare 



EEtl 

well. 



62 



Sacred Wisdom. 7's, 



■ACRED WISDOM, BE OVR GUIDE. 



C. M. von WIBZB. 



;i^ 



*rd=:d:: 















J¥2- 



.feii 



}Ei=i^=£E=ia 



EE^E^EEkE^EiEE 



fl 



iot our feet to slide; 



l *• Sa - cred wis - dom, be our guide, 






2. Sa - cred wit - dom, led by 

:~z::J=:q=::iizzzitzi=izi=g' 



Thee, 



Firm, our trembling hearts shall be-, 






I I I i-^n^ TJ-I jDiS T~# T~li ^ «S .- 



3. Sa - cred wis - dom, hear our pray'r. Keep us from the tempter's snare; 



;i=p 



^a—W bo- 



zz=t=t:=t=:t=trt:=zti=z=L 



trg 



zhw. 



::i: 



■.■x=- 



::=*=• -si" 



1 



Or from thy all per - feet way. 



Lost in paths 



of 



sin to stray. 



^^ ^ -Ml- -Ml- _.^3_ 



Nought shall ev - er make us fear. 



While our guar - dian. 



Thou art near. 



|iEBE^E3=Ks^^3=EE^E3Ef3E^EpEqE5~EIF 



__ , — , — , — i--4ii-zi?: — \i!^- — __Jif:._ — p. — _-#__/ft_^ 



Now to ev* - ry wait - ing heart, 



Grace, and strength, and 



love ira - part. 



il=b:==r*rib5»ztb?! 



.p..__. 






5»- 



-.•- h*. 






eS;! 



^:_,_-f--4*-r-fcA 



i— 1:=:-. 



EEE^tEE; 



.-I*. 
:=F: 



=f— iz?'rz^r=g:r 



:a^EEEE3: 



Morning Hymn. 8's & 7's. 



63 



BOURCB OF BEING, HOLY FATHER. WRITTEN BY REV. JOHN PIERPONT. 



C. M. VON WEBER. 






):Siz?zz?-=i?=t:z±i!=i=t:==:tii:czkt=t=:t=rzii^-^ 



1. Source of be - ing. Ho - ly Fa - ther, With the day's re - turn - ing light, 

p:E=J=?xi=S--^J^irJ=?z*r::z::J::l::|:z:|r_.?|^^ 

^. &rzM— m=pitzzaz^z g—M:=:—mzz gzppi—fzz p^ 









Round oui; board, with thanks we 



ga • ther. For the mer-ciea of the night. 



-#- -#- biMil -4f- -#- -•- -#- 

lEE?E:?=?Ei!?£lr3EE:3EE?E-:^ziEEE£EitE:?EfeE:gE^Eft 



Mercies that the stars outnumber, 
Which their silent courses keep, — 

Angel guards that never slumber, — 
While we lie and safely sleep. 



Pillows, wet with tears of anguish, 
Couches, pressed in sleepless woe, 

Where the sons of Belial languish, 
Father, may we never know I 



For, the maddening cup shall never 
To our thirsting lips be pressed, 

But, our draft shall be, for ever. 
The cold water thou hast blessed. 



This shall give us strength to labor, 
This, make all our stores increase ; 

This, with thee and with our neighbor^ 
Binds us in the bonds of neace. 



6 



For the lake, the well, the river. 
Water-brook, and crystal spring. 

Do we now, to thee, the Giver, 
Thanks, our daily tribute, bring. 



64 



' Hark ! the voice of Choral Song.' 7's. 



WRITTEN BY P. H. SWEETSER. 












1. Hark, the voice of clio - ral song, 



/ 

ee=e; 

Floats 



J. PLIMPTON. 



;i- 



I— zq zi- ii;zzqzz:dzTzzzi:zlzz:q:=i=^Zi^: 

^^E?E^i;E^E*:iEiEzE^EfEE^E: 



1=^ . . 

2. All - gels, strike the 



1 i 
golden lyre. 






Mor - lals 



# fi^-« — — 0-^-0 — ,«— C2_ 1_ 



3. Save from sin's de - struc-tive breath. 



^;-l2ZSzpzz^: 
zzlzbHztizzr: 






Save 

-L2- 



from 



on the breeze a - long; 

E-"5EpEp^E3E|=| 

*-tf>--L-^ ^— -.Z]. 1 

leav'n - ly fire; 



catch the 

3^ 



sor - row. 



shame and death. 






4. Courage then, let none de - spair, Wash - ing - ton's the name we bear. 



fct 






I 



Chant - ing clear in joy - ful lays, Man re - deem'd, — to 



God the praise. 



i 



Thou-sands ran - som'd from the grave. Mil - lions yet the pledge shall save. 



W 3 5f#-®^-^fl'-«^---b^-J--J ^— &^ J^-0 «^ — -_£^«__£^^«i_^ #r— ^j 1 

Dolce. ^ — ^ ^^^^^=^ ^^^^=^ ' — -^^^ -^^^^ 

From in - tem - per - ance and strife, Save the hus - ba nd, chil-d ren, w ife. 

^:zti=:zz=zz=zz=i=z=z:Izz=z==:=z:l=:s 



For - ward, then, bap - tiz'd in love. Led by 






dom 



from a - bove. 






-jrrtr: 



r- 



-0—0 1 *-+-^ » »- 






Chant-ing clear ii 



::tzzt:: 

joy - ful 



:tz 



^m 



lays, Man redeem'd, — to God the praise. 



Thou-sands ran - som'd from the grave, Mil-lions yet the pledge shall save. 

E?E?!?E?E?±?:feE!E?^il|E5E5EES^^^^^ 



:zt!= 
itezto 



From in - tem - per - ance and strife, Save the hus-band, chil-dren, wife. 



izihl2Zztz==tzzz=zc:zztz=:±:tzzt==ZL:zzzt:b=EzzEz=L-&i:-=?^^ 



For-ward, then, bap - tiz'd m 



love. 



Led by wis - dom from a - bove. 



Temperance Hymn. 8's, Ts & 4's. 



65 



FROM THE MOUNTAIN TOP AND VALLEY. 
Andante eon Expressione. 



J. PLIMPTON. 



B5r^_«±_i — I-i ^ — I 1 — X.j 1 |-X_j 1 — 1.| ^..-! 1 I-i ,..1., — . — ST 

^-^ ^-I-^ — ^ — ^ — ^_I.|-— 1^ 1-! ^_T.^_.^_.^ — ^— I r Z'.T-LZZ .1 

1. From the mountain top and val-ley. See! the ban-ner streaming high! While the 



2. Could we hear the mother pleading, Heav'n re- lief would quickly gend; 

1^ l> 



quicKiy ge 



Can we', 



8. Must we see the drunkard reeling, (Void of reason) to the grave? Where's the 



4. Dear -est Sa-vior, O re - lieve us, 



I ^— (-- . 

I ^ ^ ^ ^ ks* I 

Un - to thee we hum - bly bow ; 



Let that 



.^ iS- ,^ ,^ T - 



■,^ T- 



./r=N_ 



--r 1 iV- 



— fizfrr*— •zlifzfzzifitizrttfitzzS— U=U-±:ii5zii--E--==z=:±~z:zrz 



sons of free-dom rally, 



To the wi-dow's lone - ly cry. 



Sis - ters weep - mg, 



see our coun-tiy bleeding, Still re - fuse our aid to lend? No! dread mon - ster, 

^ — ,^ i^T — I — i% r-0-r 3r — i^ ^^ — i"^ — >t— ,'^=^ B ' ''^t — ^"3 — i^-T 

-•-•••*•• r -•* -•-•--•'- -#- -J- -5- J: jo-=: I =- 

heart so dead to feeling. Who would not the wand'rer atve? God of mer - cy, 

i=fitzzBzz^='!fzt:?z!!z=r:t:fcr*?t*±:*=:*i=— ±:t==z:j:t:Ez 



fiend no more de-ceive us. 



Grant thy lov - ing fa - vor now; 



While a - gainst him 



Sis - ters weep - ing. Bid us to the res - cue fly, To the res - cue fly. 

^i=3E5^iqEEqEi|EEEE~EE=:|i=5E3^E^|:5=5i:5EEifr 



No! dread mon - ster. Here thy tri>umph soon shall end, Tri-umph soon shall end. 

t;r?E*zI:iZ?— S=d:±:rz=zz=zrrt=!:rrJz±di;z=:Sizizi;S.— J:f:*r-^:E!: 



God of mer - - cy, *Ti8^ thy bless - ing now we crave, Bless - ing now we crave. 



While a - gainst him. Here we pledge a sa > cred vow, Pledg« a sa - cred vow. 

[9" 



m 



Millennium. rs&6's. 



A BEACON HAS BEEN LIGHTED. 



-« #- 



HAYDN. 



>e- 



1. A bea - con has been light - ed, Bright as the noon - day's sun. On 

5EfE^EE^EEaEE3EEgEE^EE^EE4EEaEEqEE3EiE:ai=S| 



2. In - tem - per - ance has foun - der'd. The da - mon gasps for breath; His 



-fiW- 



§ifi: 



-0- -m- -*- I -,- * • .^. .0. .p.- .J.. 

EEEfeEEEEEEE_-tEi-r?:EE*EE?E}E?EEiEE*E^EfeEE?:{ 



3. Bold tem - per - ance un - tir - ing. Strikes at the mon - ster's heart; 



B«- 



:i= 



=zt:iz:zt==i=c- 

worlds of mind be 

-■A 



trztzc—: 



eeeeeI 



night 



- ed 



Its 



:c:-iztz=rt:=:?t:ziz|= 

rays are pour - ing down. 



llEEiEE* 



=l=t=:4 



rap - id march is down 

5==2E 



— rzz*z=:z?ztE*zzz?Ei=fr=z*zfcS 






ward To ev - er - last - ing death. 



5=z^i=:J=:2i=^EEi:zz=z2zzz2z|E^E*|=Ei-^|E|Eg=z=zzg=:E 
z—:S— :?:=::?:— ?zlE^:zzzzzrt=z:z;zlz;zzz5=zi?:z?i^zIzg:=zz=:z=l 



^ — — _ — --T-— ff — •-I-BT— • — * ^-T-~!" 



m 



- neath her blows ex - pir 



ing> 



He dreads her well aim'd dart. 



;=r»z|zprzEt=z^:z:z«zf; 

—tzzIztzzzzEzzzEzzztzI: 



;?" 



Full many a shiine of 

zqziz3—zi\—z 



:tz 



iwzzzttzuzMZiz-fs:: 

:t=ztzz=tz±zt= 



II 



er - ror. And many a deed of shame, 



Die 



E^z==a=rdziE^— qzzzaEIz:1z=E^rrr3z=EztIE:i=zzz=:zz| 
z?:rz*=zr»zJzstzrz3=rz?zlz»zz;z?:zzz?=:z«z±z=izz3:=z3::i 



Old age and youth 



ted. 



His works has pros - trate hurl'd; 



And 



:~zz»zizfiz=d=izz]zzzqziz:z]:zzzqi=zgZTzgz=zd:i=::i|:zz:zliTz:il:=iDZz:z-ri 
jiizjzfig— |=izSzzz|z}ig:zzzizzz£z}iJzzzl^^ 



I -a 

_zr tf-^-« — 

:pz=z 

t: 

Her blows we'll pray "God speed them," The dark - ness to 



Hiiiil^iilii^iiie 



dis - pel; And 



67 



- may'd has shrunk in ter - - ror Be - fore the light - ed flame. . . . 



soon him - self af - fright - ed, Shall hur - ry from this 



world. 



'St-r — -_| 1^ — I]: — :i]_i_zl — zjI — i — S-?-2t — d — -^'- — --l-'f — -T ^ — F 

fC\\ __i ^ fl C L — j-^^ " -_j— J ws— io ^ m I ^ra j ■. 

M :ii!zi::S::zz«:zz:«::T::i^j!-_« — * — tf_i_.«^ — 3 — «. — J-.TZzg:zzzzii=zt 

^ -#-• .#- -#- -•- -^v ^ * -«- -^- -s)-,^ ,:J: 



zz^zzzEzzn^zzzEzzitiiz — * — 9 — ^--f -^ 7 — ^ — * — *- 1 — F F 



how we fought for 



free 



dom, Let fu - ture 



- gea 



tell. 



Chorus, 



J. PLIMPTON. 



|5Z=-zIz::j^!1z=3z^zz^=i!g3ziz^zzzpzzzjizizpzz»zzpzz»ziz^ 
fczziiz**i^zz?gf=!!:=zzzz±zt:z=ztz=zz!iz±ztii:t:=i[i=:tztztzzzz=z3zJ 



/ 



i— EIzir5-g^3zz^zz5g3EIz^E=z*z=z3zizi]zz^^^ 
zzz3z±Zi^i^zz?S?:z:?zzz!zz±z[zzzzztz=zzfztzi^^ 

Vic - to - rious on, vie - to • rious. Proud bea-con on -ward haste, *TiU 



iE^iE^Ea^^ES|=^— pEE?EESe3^3=5BE3EE™| 

f-0- V — , s — . V — . '^ >- r -#- -S- -i- -s-' -m- 



s 



b^-.-*. 



EfE?EfSEE^tEEE^rEH^-EEzEEEfEHEEEtEtEK^i= 



:=c: 



^iEj^^r:3z]zz^=i§S^Irf2-:r=z»=:zpz|z*izz=ffzrz»=:Zjz|zi-:z=z5=f|: 

^z=»iijzz»**zz-zzzzzztz[izz:zz[z— zt::ztzcz— zrb=zlz— zlzztz czz— f zzt'z 



irzzazzE^=^=r^JE^:z:3»=rz3zfE:1z=Ea^=E^EEqz|zq:— zjEh: 
!zz=***zz?«»zz'zz:zzzziztzzz=zti=z?z±z*z=z*z?zzz*=zziz±z^:z=z*=t!: 



floods of light all 



glo - rious II - lume 



the 



mor - al 



waste. 



s 



ESlE3pE^E5l3E|E^EEiEE?EE?EE33EE^EEaESEEgE[|E 

zz***=:f«?-?zrz-zzzfztzzz=t=zfz±z^zzz^;:;=zS=zJ::lzg:zzzi^r:t!: 



^ 



America. 6s & 4s, 



THE LAND OUR FATHERS TROD. WRITTEN BY P. H. SWEETSER. 

1. The land our fa - thers trod. The fa - vor'd land of God, Light of the age! In - temp'ranca 



?v53i:z=pz=pz=i|:i:==iz=zz:i:^=z-=iti 



::pzzt=t:t: 



:-in=±=3: 






i 



l^_^j ^ aZXIa 






doth de - fame, And with its lu - rid flame, Becloud thy glo-rious name. Thy his-t'ry*spage. 

:z=z:T:ziz:====:i:#ziii=:pz:i:^zz*=:p:i:t:=z=z:f:z=^i:^3f-. 






Arise, ye sons of light, 

And stay this withering blight, 

Our country's shame ! 
Wipe out its cursed stains, 
And break the galling chains ; 
Where'er the tyrant reigns, 

His guilt proclaim ! 



The truth in love declare, 
But ne'er to speak forbear, 

Hence, evermore ! 
Oh ! let the watchwords be 
Temperance and Liberty, 
And Death or Victory, 

Till time is o'er ! 



Heaven will your eft'orts bless, 
And crown them with success, 

And keep you free ! 
The temperance flag shall wave 
High o'er the monster's grave ! 
Then chant His praise who gave 

The victory ! 



Hindostan. H. M. 



69 



SHOULD GOD IN WRATH ORDAIN. WRITTEN BY REV. JOHN PIERPONT. 



J. PLIMPTON. 



Moderato. 

1. Should God in wrath ordain A u - ni-ver-sai dearth, What need he do but rain On all the green glad earth 



" ^ u« from such a shower, God of the eastern bow, That pledge of love and power, What bends, what paints it so? 

l\l^zr--^-0lzl-lzlz.lA-^pz^vi^zt:ztz-^^^^^^ 



8. Let light on water shine, The light of love and truth ; Then shall that drink divine Be quaff 'd by age and youth. 



Siclllano^ 

•ff'7»- T- 



ftr=:i:=r==:rr:r=p3zqq^:qz:q3i:qz:qr.q-qTi=i"qzq=-=i=========:i 

^g:|:*r^z:*z:gzf:*z-*z:*z:*zf:*z:iz:<z:*z^:*z:»z*z^zj ==:zz:;^ =:— f 



From cloudy urns, The curse that fills Our vats and stills, That blights and burns? From cloudy una. The 



" A_sq;i:K>.aa_:K_:d-l:d--#-"#--ss)zl::K_:^ — »_« — d_: 

^zSzz':T±z:z'z:tz:?zT:?z:zz:zz:it:i:tz:z!z:bz:3zT:3z:i^zJzz!zi:!zzzz:z*^ 

That bow in air, 'Tis light that bends, Heav*ns light that blends With water there. That bow in air, *Tis 

:%zz:i:rz:=z~zq!ri:qz:5zfz— i:-^z:=zz:ziqz:q^dzzj*i:q-qz:]!^ 
^f^zf:i:?r:M=:f-i:|8r:|-:|lrfzi:*z:fz:?z:?zi:fz:fz»z-zirzzz=zzzz=:: 



And as that bow Doth heav'nward bend. Shall heav *n ward tend the way they go. And as that bow Doth 



izztz==±±z=:z»zi:?=*zz?z=tzfi:::rt:i:E=:*zi:»zz«!zz*=:Uzi:t:— fcztzl?: 

curse that fills Our vats and stills. That blights and burns? Our vats and stills. That blights and burns. 



gEE0E^3E^PEiEiEgf:~aEaE^pEiEpEi5HE^E~K 
Pzz?*=:?z?*=z=ferzi;zztzr?Jt-^*=z*=:zzi:t=:t;=tr:?il?:^EpzjzlE 

light that bends, Heav*n8 light that blends With wa - ter there, Heav 'ns light that blends with wa - ter there. 



^*rrrzzrz^z=zpzi-^=g*zqzz:q^i:z=zzrz:zrpzi:pzzq*z=l=::*i:q=:q:^zr- 
, E±:g:zzz!; zg^rL;z|:t:^zz fc= *z|:^=g=azzt;z| :^=^zz*zz fc| :g = f= jz{t 

heav'nward bend. Shall heav'nward tend The way they go. Shall heav'nward tend The way they go. 



10 



The Indian Philosopher. 8, 8, 6, 



O COULD I SPEAK THE MATCHLESS WORTH. 



1. O could I spa ak the match less worth, O could I sound the vir - tues forth, Whick 

2. I'd sing the strife and blood it savea, The thou-sands res - cu*d from their graves Of 

-<^ -#- -• -0-' -# 9 5- -Sf 5 -• -•- -• -•- •'- --'- F s;- 

I I 1 I I I I I ] 

^Z&Z^ZZ0IZMZ±ZM^Z^-^-±±Z^-^^ 



ti=c=:t=z=?:±-^zE:[i:±:?zz?zz?z=ti:t-p=rtizEzt:t:zzt==U=tt~t==tz^^ 



in cold wa - let dwell; I'd touch on some ce -les-tial string, And vie with sea nymphs as they 



:=rzrqri-=-i:— z|::-:i:-==*r-=zq:iq=r|zz:q:izq==qzzij*i:i]==q*zzj=z^ 
T . — • — ^.i.^^t..0.L-0^-0 — 1 1 -5. J. ^ — m-,0.2 

drunk- *nes8 and of woe; I'd sing its health im - part ing pow'r, As free it purls thro* sjl-van 

— q— m. ^.0 — 0.L.^^\..0.±.0±.-0 — 9 — ^_j:.^_^j — &±-o — #v-#- ±9^-0 — S— :i-i 

■:S:"~:5-~'S-~'^^ ^^ • • • — ^ — ^ — — ' — ' — 137^2: :5i""Si""i2r:2: 



-&=^- 



:i=*:i?^EE:ii:3E3r 



^fei:*H*EE?EffiE^EfEf-^EpEE'Ef£rzuEEE*l 



=tz=zt=zl:tni==t=*:tz^rE: 



sing So cheer-ly and so well. 






bow 



'r. With cool and rip-pling flow. 



-2a:-:i:*:S:-:l:-:S:-i*-*-S-t- 



^;EEEg:i3EfEiE*;i: 



£EEP: 



i;if!; 



I'd sing each good by it produced, 
And all the forms in which 'tis used 

To please and bless mankind ; 
In lofty songs of sweetest praise, 
I would thro' all my future days 

Oft bring its gifts to mind. 
4 
Well — the blest day will surely come, 
When men no more will deal in rum, 

By license or by stealth. 
Then, water cool, and free as air, 
Will bless the drinkers, ev'ry where, 

With happiness and health. 



The Washingtonian's Evening Hymn, 

WRITTEN BY J. S. FOWLEB. 
MUSIC COMPOSED BY S. NELSON AND ADAPTED BY J. PLIMPTON. 

Lar ghetto con expressione. 
BeU. // 



71 



on express lUnti. mumfmtm 

p Legato. f " — ' 5 

=d====:xXz[:::f2?zi:tziz:iz:izzzf:ir::-.-gz«z-zJsz=a=P=:: 



z^:;^— z]zzXl=:dzzzz:i:pz[:zrzr-T:|=-====i^=-f:th--iT3= 






2. 'Tis sweet to rest fiom toil a - while, And ! 






1. 'Tis eve - ning, and the sun's last gleam Be - 



|Eiip^ss^z|:3EE^5^:|;dEiTiEiiaEaSE3iS^ 

p cres. ^ — ^ ' ' p 



when the shades of night are come. To meet the cheering wel - come smile That 






/ 

neath the wave will soon be gone; And with its last light lin - - g'ring beam. Our 



?E3E^E^ar|:S^=aEj^EiEiEaE3rE3E3=|:SE^zEiE^f 

/ ^ — ' p — 'i ^ ' I 



greets the Wash - ing - to - nian home 



EEEBEE^^E^ElEfEEf^EfEE^ElEEEzEEEIE^EdEtElE 



dai - ly la ^_ - bor will be done. 

:E|E3E^EE^^|ES^EEEa~EE|EEE=EEEIEiE^EEE 

1 1 i_ ' ^1 ft Bell. 



iiii^i^lligigifg=i 



f/Bell. 



Void Chords. 



72 



1st Voice. 



2d Voice. 



Basso. 



Organ. 



ning warn-ing bell From toil the Washing - to - - nian calls; Of 



Chorus. 
?zfzi:*!zz:?z?: 

Hark! hark, the eve 



/v_; p — v.? Or 

he eve - ning warn-ing bell From toil the Washing - to - - nian calls ; Of 



Hark! hark, the eve -ning warn - ing bell From toil the Washing - to - - nian calls; Of 









.Eq=SE3-3 

pp 



pd==3~3=3rfc»=ri=irr^Eir*rzr*=^»-pESf:a==S=3Es:I 



home, sweet home it seems to tell As wel - come on 



his 



falls. 






home, sweet home it seems to tell As wel - come 



his 



falls. 



^i?JiiL=^l^Jiiiir^iiPiil^:l 



home, sweet home it seems to tell As wel - come on 



his 



falls. 



paESEdriE^EEEillE^E^p— 5ESEpsE|e=^=3ESI 



^^^ ^^^^^^^^^E^^^^EsE. 



73 



*=z»—^z=.*zli:=.L—t:zizLzzzz=:t:=z'izi±:=zz!:izz——iJzz—z=C—^z± 



Prais-es sing of 



Ab - sti-nence 



Glo 



-0 a- 

:ti=it:l:t:: 

ry be 



to 



God on 






Prais-es sing of Ab - sti-nence, Glo 



- - ry 



be 



to 



God on 



EErErEzE=lEE?EtElEEEEtEE?El:*EEH5?EEEf:pEEEEE^E: 



Prais es sing of Ab - sti-nence, Glo 



- - ry 



be 



to 



God on 












#_^. 



-# — ^- 









-I 1 ^- 



iiiif 



high. 



.Zl fs s)_I 



— #-- 
high. 



^^^ 






r- — =q- 
I 1— 



m 



high. 



?z= gzzzzzgz*zS zIzgz=g-gzz;zI::|gz^-g-zlzJzziz^|:zhjz::|z:j:-Hzi^ 

^=i!x===i^:=i*-f-:p:=:t=r— fzizfzz^*zri=^zz::^v-Tzpzr»zz»=zzz:f- 
g-*3^^*-=-i--=^=Ez=^|zE=:^=^fz^z=rr:zz|r^:^^^^=^r:ft 



[10] 



7^4 



'Friends of Freedom, swell the Song.' 



SCOTCH AIR, — BRUCE 8 ADDRESS TO HIS ARMY. 



1^ — 1^ — ,H 1^ — ^ — l-T — 1^ — ^% — 1^ — f* — 1^ — ^^ — \—r-M-.—m Iv— 1^ — ^ — l^-»v-"=— T 

:5=Ji:Jz:gr:^::-.t:|J-3:{:il:i3:Si:.-:*i:H-:J,tf-j~^v:Mr:iT:#-:t=^5-i 

1 . Friends of Freedom, swell the song, Young and old the strains prolong. Make the temp'rance army strong, And 

:«z|:«Trii=*z:*i.:*z:*2:iizrfcj 



^ — ^ — "^--^ — f 



ft:q^:=K::^ 



MT.m 






#T:tf: 



:*z:flz:tf: 



) — ■■^—5 — S-f-# — ^ — r-i ^ — I ^ — I ^ — \- — +•! ^ — t---F — I ^ — k- 



on to vie - to - ry, 

^:zzitz-5=q^z-5z::1 



rzzffxziizzszztfzzc^zzlztfzz*. 



Lift your banners, let them wave, On-ward march the world to save 
— ,^ — ^^ — ^^-» — 



zzs:zq:!z^i::zzzt;zzt::zi:z5:zz^=z;i=zz=pizp=p=^ 



-9 Sr-a — -^T i^-:z — uv t — ^^ — ^^ — l^ — ^ 1 — f^r-^-^^'—^-ri — 5S r" 

if — W---F- — #--# — ^v-^^— S-r-^-f-i^-r — ^^ — ', K — — r-^5rf-^-i 1--^ — ^ — h* 

feESir^^fe^Eu=5:fe?E^EiEsEgzES£^E^E~C 

- U 5 " 

Who would fill a drunkard's grave, And bear his in .fa - my ? 



-it- 



?'* 



Shrink not when th€ foe appears ; 
Spurn the coward's guilty fears ; 
Hear the shrieks, behold the tears 

Of ruin'd families. 
Raise the cry in every spot — 
'* Touch not — Taste not — Handle not^"* 
Who would be a drunken sot, 

The worst of miseries ? 



3 

Give the aching bosom rest ; 

Can y joy to every breast ; 

Make the wtetched drunkard blest, 

By living soberly. 
Raise tlie glorious watchword high — 
" Touch not — taste not till you die ! '* 
Let the echo reach the sky, 

And earth keep jubilee. 



God of mercy ! hear us plead, 
For thy help we intercede ! 
See how many bosoms bleed ! 

And heal them speedily. 
Hasten, Lord, the happy day, 
When beneath thy gentle ray, 
Temf'rance all the world shall sway. 

And reign triumphantly. 



The Washingtonian Double Chant. 



75 



PRAIS£ THE LORD, ALL YE NATIONS OF THB EARTH. 



J. PLIMPTON. 



:?5EEEEE 



:«r- 



:!Si 



-JSZ.Z 



m 



f^m: 



I. Pratse the Lord, all ye 
3. O, praise the Lord, for Itis 
6. Glory be to God . , . 



.-•-i 



n 



:E^ 






F^-i — ^mm — 



nations of the 
loving . k 
in the . . 



~'Cr 



earth; 

kindness; 

highest; 



-jtsizzzn: 



■&- 



— <s> 



sing, rejoice, and give 
praise him in our . . 
peace on . . . 



-I 1—- 









-G> &- 

iCz— ti 

thanks an- 
ho - ly 
earth, good 






:3 



zissrn 



3=3 



:ti: 



•to our 
temp'rance 
will to 



— £? 



ZHZlZZ 



God. 2 
cause. 4 
men. 6 



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G — a- 
E-z=s^z 



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3d 



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2. By the Washingtonian 
pledge, the 

4. Praise him with instru- 
ments of music, and 

6. O, may wo join the > 
heavenly \ 



drunkard is re 
songs of 
choir a • - - 



-deemed 
gladness, 
-hove; . 



from slavery and 
degradation, and 

Let the songs of 
the reformed 

And chant the . 



from 
ever 

echo 
thro'. 



-I 



praises.) 
of our) 



-lasting 
-out our 
God for - 



death, 
land. 



3. 
6. 
A - 



76 The Rechabites. 

Jeremiah, Chap, xxxt., 6th, 8th, and I9th verses. 

.# 



(I5=-CONTIN- 









:-*- 



1. But they said, we will 



drink 



.5r- 



# 



-#- 



3. Thus have we obeyed the 






iiffi 



of our father; 






iSiiPiiiiiiiiiiiiimfc^liill 

5. Glory be to God on high. 



:-*- 






■#■ 



-#- 



2. Ye shall 



— I — 

drink 



11^1^1.1 



wine. 



=iiiili; 



a: 



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4. Therefore, thus saith the Lord of hosts, the God of 



Is - - - ra - - el, 



iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiifi^l 



6. Glory be to . . thee, O Lord. 

'Woe, shall he to the Crown of Pride.' 

Isaiah, Chap, xxviii. a7=CONTIN- 



iaEiiEEEEi=E^EEEE^igiEEEi=^£EB 



1. Woe, shall be to the crown of pride, to the 



drunkards of 



Ephraim, 



2. For thej have 



\-i±z^iziizzz'^^: 






zzs?:: 



i 






erred through wine. 






3. Therefore, thus saith the Lord 



God 



of 



hosts, 



■G- 



ilii^iili 



4. He that returneth 



Rhall 



not 



perish. 



77 



UES. 



A DOUBLE CHANT, BY J. PLIMPTON. 



■#-*- 

:-^=: 



:^: 






^:-t:z:2:?: 



■^ — r~+ 



ziti: 



B 



■# 



-*. 



for our 



father com - maiided us saying, 2. 



-^: 



-G- 



in all that he hath charged us, to drink no wine, our wives, our 

■#-'^:^— —zz—=rzzz— ————=— T—-zi:—-n 

J 



:z:s^— m^-i: 



z\-."vzzz:.z=i 



sons, nor our daughters. 4. 



i 






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:gn=5i:z: 



;E:^EEiz:±=^ 



-£?- 






9^S??: 



.-( — 



=:*^;EEE=EEEi 



iiliiiiE=iiil 



and on earth 



peace, good will 



to 



men. 6. 



:"«=: 



-#: 



neither 



=-= =-zz-frg— :j:sEiEpr=:^:T:35 



r^E£:H 



t:.-._: ^^._. ^_^. 

ye, nor your sons for - ever. 3. 



S 






Jonadab,the son of Rechab,shall not want a man to stand be-fore me for- ever. 5 '*' 



H 



:? 






^^;* 



V y 



T~^iz~"~)zT-~;;^ -~T~^~fr — t~ — — r~ 

be to thee, O Lord. A - men. 



Sz 
-zziz"^:z 

glory 



UES. 



SINGLE CHANT, GREGORIAN. 






^ +-^- 



;i_^:t_^-i:f:p-^-^:t-^-||: 



t: 



:r: 



■#■ 



whose glorious 



beauty is a 



fad 



inff flower. 



and through strong 



^' '—'- — i-^- — Zj:_:T_^__i:i::;^_" ::ij:x.^_l_: 



drink are all out of the way. 

iz:n 



"S?- 



j--i^ :ji4z^:_-g^:-4-.^--|L^ :__:|_.^zp: 



g 



behold, I lay in Zion, a precious corner stone, a 



sure foun - dation. 



^?=== 






:iizz 






1^ w-S- ^ 



lipii 



A - 



G> 



Praised 



be the name of the Lord. 



78 



The Prodigal's Return. 



WRITTEN BY REV. JOHN PIERPONT. 
Andante «on Expressione. 



HOME, SWEET HOME. H. R. BISHOP. 



^^ — *zijzr==:zz=:: 



."Jziz^E 

1. Too long have I stray 'd, 



-I — 
-^- 
but 



no more 



Z»Z 

will 



roam, I'll re - 



2. By the smile of the har - 



z4— z«zi:iz*i?zz?z=lzti"z*=zi^z=i?z±z?iszz!?zzzizizife=zz:*zzz#z 

her song and her wine, I've been 

—:^:i::*±iz::f:—zt::tz:-Jk=zz3l,'z:zHz 
... ... ... ... ... .J. .J. 



-4- -r * -•- -r 



z=zzi~zizizzi=zzz^=zzr-iz=iizzz:i 



i - gal child, Gone as 



4. O, 



Fa - - ther, tho' 



long 



-0 
hath 



r: 

thy prod 



Express. 



i^zzuzzzzfezzpizIzpzzzi^ziZffzJzpzzzziizz 

1 1 ^-4—1 1 1 — +-j 1 



for my 



ther 



ing me home. The rich 



jE*iE^EJr*EEr£rEsr| 

home. The rich - est of 

g^E^E^E:^%^E^E^zE:^E^=^^^=^0^n^^i 

Pz=iz!?zz?zzz?zlz?z*zzi«!z=z!!z±z?r^iz!?zzz3ztszzz:?z±=azizztzz^ 

made to lie down and eat husks with the swine. But now she may 

ajr=:irr— «x— izizizzzzizzz^zizozzzrq* 

5-5^£=^tz=t^|EEEE^EE-ElE*!EE?E 



z=i^rttzzr:tz|zt=zzrt:zzztz 



- tray where the 



cup 



the tempt - er hath smil'd. Yet now 



he hath 



"iiiizzizzzzp: 
tzzzz^zzit: 



:pz±r#iz: 
:iztitzi: 



zzzzpzzzazizz 

zzzitziii^zlzzi 



pare, 



Express. 

:ziiz±zp=:zz=:t:zzzUz: 
:iSz±ztiz:zzzz!^zir?:zd 



ban - quets his love 



will 



pre 



^~==^5=zq-Tzzr^q=zq^=:qi: 
§zzzzz?zzzi^zzz!:zizfzzizzz?zzz^z: 

smile and her gob - - let may 

^ ^ 1 ^ _ X — I — H Z] q_ J 

:: ] S x-\-^T-% ^ ^- 

-0" -9- -0" "p- "9- "-%' 



And the best 



of his 



z*z: 

foam 



^\— 



■?zE*- 

In 



»z-r 






;S5Eg 



for I'm 

fe IS IS 



;izz==:jJ-=i^|rt==?zzb=J-:I 



S||?E^p^^=i^3EEE5S=fEe^EE 



izizi)— zr=q*zzq*j:zzi;z==:z:ir=-zi_,_rz_ji_i_qt 
tr|r*z==zr.«zzz«zi=t_~=zztz=:t=|=trz=ztz=U-:{ 



bro - ken the charm 



and the 



To thy man 






robes 



is 






;5 



=rr:r-a-z^^==q^ 



wait - ing 



there. 



EEzz 

Home, 



79 



^^ 



home, 



'iMMimM^mm^mim^^, 



bound 



to 



ly sweet heaven - ly 



:^==j^-H-=:qT=z=3Ti=ZTzziiz=zzq3i==. 
-a- -^^ -•- -a- -•- -5- 



home. 



Home, 

E3— : 



home, 

:dzrzq: 



Q?z=izz*zzzzzz^zzzz-*ziz3zzi _zz^: 

ZZrZZZZtZZZZZZ i^ZZZZl^ZTZ—ZZZ ZZ_I 



I 






&— 

izzzztzz 

Home, 



-3 

home. 



- - ceive 



him. 



to 



^mg 



to 



thee 



there. 



SIxpress. 



:iZzz^zzgzzzzpz:Izzpiz.zzzzzgzzTz:gzz==:^^^ 



place 



earth 



like 



sweet heaven - ly home. There's no 

Ez^zEz3z=z^^^^==z«E|zi^ 



sweet heaven - ly home. There's no place on earth like my 

-•- -•- -•- -O- bt«^ I -•- 



e^- 






lEE??: 

sweet heaven - ly*^ 



-~^—~r-"^--f — ^- — ZZZ^ — ^-'q Zq^-—-^S.TZ'.^ ' ^ — I 



home. 



There's 



place 



earth 



like 



my 



I<argfo« 



E 



liast verset 



/^ 



ii^^i^iifei^ifiil^i 



sweet 
.5 -M — i 



heaven'- ly home. 



A • - - - - men. 



^% 



E§aEl=SE=EllEEiE=lEE::iEEfe 



sweet 



heaven 



home. 






li- ly hon 

3 .V -r 



A ----- men. 



:=jzEj=E3^SEit.^r|EEE5EEE[EEEE5EEEIEE5EtEEEF 
:^^EEpEpEEEpEgEEEpE|EEJc 



-^'E?^^^- 



•weet 



heaven 



IZtliZ 
home. 



A ----- men. 



Fln«« 



INDEX TO PARTM. 

SONGS AND GLEES. 



Come, brothers, come, to the rescue come, 

O come and join our social band, 

Pure, O pure are the jo\s, 

Siiall e'er cold water be"^ forgot, 

Come join the Cold Water Army, . 

\Vc are all pulling our way thro' the world, 

Here is health for lads and lasses, . 

Go, go, thou that enslav'st me, 

'J'he last link is broken, .... 

Come join the Washingtonians, . 

Siretch'd oa a heap of straw— his bed, 

Away with melancholy, 

Merrily every bosom boundelh, 

Why, O why my heart this sadness, 
O lady fair, why art thou weeping ? 

Let iirin's sons with songs of praise, 

Come all ye sons of temperance, 

Go to the meeting, .... 

And are ye sure the news is true, 
'i'hc old Oaken Bucket, 
Of my parents berelt. 

Welcome brothers, welcome hero, 

'Hie pledge, the pledge, .... 

Cheerily, cheerily, sound the merry strain, 

I'm rile from the mountains, jest from Varmount, 

The Pledge of Total Abstinence, 

Pll sing you a new temp'rance song. 

Our grateful hearts with temp'rance burn, . 

Oft in the stilly night, 

The drink that's in the drunkard's bowl, 

Hail to the cause, thai in triumph progresses, . 

Sparkling and bright in its liquid light, 

We have entered the field and are ready to fight, 

Sweetest carol ever sunc^, .... 

Ye sons of Bacchus.— Song and Chorus, 

In Eden's green reLreats, .... 

l.onger would we gladly sing.—-' Good JNight," 

Cheer up, ye friends of Abstinence . ' . 

Come pretty Robin, come hither. 

Oh, say, can jou see thro' the dark mental night, 



. The Maltese Boatmawi'3 Song, . 

The Temp'rance Call, v 
. La IJayardere, . ... 

The Bonny Boat, , ;-. ; 
. Juvenile (Jlee, .... 

We are all nodding at our house at hanie 
. Glee.— Here's a health to atH good lasses 

Am 1 not fondly thine ovvjSj|-.. . 
. 'i'he Bright Rosy Morning, 

When I can read my title clear, . 
. O no, we never mention her, 

Mozart, . . . . , 
. 'i'yrolese Song.of Liberty^ . 

The Switzer's Song oi' Home, 
. Trio.— O, Lady Fair, . . 

Irish Glee. — Father JMatthews, 
. Round for four voices, 

do do ... 

. There's nae luck about the house, 

Song and Chorus, .... 
, The Savoyard Minstrel's Song, . 

Quintette, 

. Washingtonian Echo Song, 

Juvenile Glee, .... 

. King and (-'ounlryman, 
Round for four voices, 
. The Old English Gentleman, 

The Swiss Battle Song, 
. Scotch air, harmonised for four voices 

O that's the drink for me, 
. Glee — Hail to the Chief, . 

Washingtonian Glee, 
. The Hobbies — Song and Chorus, 

Duet— Treble and Bass, 
. Marseilles' Hymn, 

The Pure Spring of Eden, 
. Juvenile Finale. . . . • 

Trio and Chorus, . 
. 'J'he Robin. — Quadrille, 

The Star Spangled Banner, . 



PAG] 
3 

*4 

5 

6 

*7 

8 

9 

10 

H 

12 

13 

14 

15 

16 

17 

*18 

*J9 

19 

20 

*22 

*24 

*25 

26 

27 

28 

*29 

30 

31 

32 

*33 

34 

*36 

38 

39 

40 

*42 

43 

*44 

48 



INDEX TO PART II. 

HYMNS, SACRED SONGS AND CHANTS 



Before thy throne, we boast the name, 

Hosannas, Lord, to thee we sing, . 

God of our fathers, thee we praise, 

Come, brothers, gather round the bier, . 

Behold th'emancipated throng, 

The temp'rance pledge, the temp'rance song. 

All hail the power of abstinence, 

'Twas deep midnight, — the stars shone bright, 

How blest the night, when stars shine bright, 

Teach me to feel another's woe, . 

Hasten the hour, O Lord we pray, 

I heard a bitter sigh, • . • 

Hear the Washingtonian voice. 

Love Divine, inspire our lays. 

Now farewell, our banquet's over. 

Sacred wisdom, be our guide, 

Source of being. Holy Father, . 

Hark, the voice of choral song, 

From the mountain top and valley, 

A beacon has been lighted, . . . . 

The land our fathers trod, .... 

Should God in wrath ordain, 

O could I speak the matchless worth. 

'Tis evening, and the sun's last gleam, 

Friends of freedom, swell the song, . 

Praise the Lord, all ye nations of the earth, 

But they said, we will drink no wine, 

Woe, shall be to the crown of pride, 

Too long have I straj-'d, .... 



Old Hundred, . . . . 
Immanuel, .... 
German Hymn, , . . . 
Dirge. — Handel, 
The Temperance Flag, 
Harmonia Coelestis, . , 

Coronation, . . . ,, 

Albany, . . . . 

J^Iewburgh. .... 

Supplication, 

Bath, 

St. Andrews, 

Pleyel's Hymn, 

Love Divine, .... 

Sicillian Mariner's Hymn, 

Sacred Wisdom, . 

Morning Hymn, . . . 

Hark, the voice of choral song, 

Temperance Hymn, 

Millennium, .... 

America, . ' . 

Hindostan, .... 

Indian Philosopher, . 

Washingtonian's Evening Hymn, 

Bruce's Address to his Army, 

Washingtonian Chant, 

Rechabite Chant, 

Gregorian Chant, . 

Home, sweet Home, 



PAG] 

50 

. *50 

51 

. 52 

*53 

. *54 

55 

. *5G 

*56 

, *57- 

*58 

, *59 

60 

. 60 

61 

62 

63 

*64 

*65 

66 

68 

*69 

70 

71 

74 

. *75 

*76 

76 

78 



SHELF No. 



BOSTON PUBLIC LIBRARY. 

Central Department, Boylston Street. 



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*:jr*No claim can be established because of the failure of 
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Tie readrd Delow must not 1)6 made or altered Dy borrower. 



w^ 










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